(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Howler"

i 

I 
I 



druM 







iwo - tk 



■A 



dnsciKci dKt 



d 



\ 



$ 



\ 




dTKni 



r' 



5 7^', 

4.2- 



ow-icr 



VOLUME XCIX 





WAKE FOREST 
UNIVERSITY 



^ 




n 



^ 



ENROLLMENT: 3,850 

BENSON UNIVERSITY CENTER 

ROOM 500 

WINSTON-SALEM, NC 

336-758-5289 
HOWLERWFU.EDU 



W A I I vj 11 rv I — U Ur 




I 



J 



students pla: with a puppy on the Quad in front of Wait 
Chapel. Since the chains were removed surrounding the 
Quad last year, more activities have occured on the grass 
surface. 

Community members gather on campus for the annual 
diabetes walk for charity. The campus was often used by 
outside groups hoping to spark interest among students. 



1/ a: the marketplace or public place of an 

ancient Roman city forming the center of judicial 

and public business b: a public meeting place for 

open discussion c: a medium of open discussion 

or expression of ideas 

2: a judicial body or assembly 

3 a: a public meeting or lecture involving 

audience discussion b: a program involving 

discussion of a problem usually by several 

authorities 

- Miraim- Webster s 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

VORUM 4 

^ Opening 

^^PRESSION 8 

student Life, Organizations, Greeks 

^^^XyjALITY. 178 

Classes 

'NDEAVORS 262 

Sports 



NLIGHTENMENT...352 

Academics 



NRICHMENT. 400 

Ads, Index, Closing 






/ he university promotes thought and 
£ ^ curiosity, and the 99"' edition of the Howler hopes 
to do the same. Our abstract approach to the year leads 
one to think about their experiences, and reflect on the 
events within. A ,jf)y"Uy^ is a place where ideas are 
openly discussed, debated and appreciated. The stage has 
been set for the 2000-2001 academic year to showcase just 
how much of a forum this campus can be. 

From the traditional sense of the 2000 Presidential 
Debate, Hamlet project and alcohol speak outs to the more 
abstract forums such as Mr. Wake Forest, Habitat's Shanty 
Town, and the discussion surrounding the loss of both our 

football and men's 

basketball coaches this 

year has given us a lot to 

think about and observe. 

We show our 

day""^ through our 
commitment to student 
organizations, Greek life 
and campus events. For 
many of us, these events 
mean more to us after 

college than the 'EKikktCKMait^^^^ ^^ ^^"^ 
here to receive. Howe<iei>r academics are still an integral 
part of the campus education. For some this includes 
participating in studies abroad, completing research 
projects or living in theme housing. 




Bill Leonard, the dean of the 
divinity school, talks with Charles 
Kimball, a professor of and 
chairman of the religion 
department, while leaving fall 







t^'^iu^-^f': 



A , 




- I 







'?•♦• 



■^<f;' 



X^-'Uif^' 



»*l^' 



. f •^ At', 



I<i 




\^ 



^ ./* '^* 









Spotlights are set to light up Wait Chapel 
during the Presidential Debate. This was 
just one of a plethora of changes, both great 
and small, the campus underwent for the 
debate. 

During a Town Hall Meeting, Ken Zick, the 
vice president of student life and 
instructional resources; President Thomas K. 
Hearn Jr.; and Sandra Boyette, the vice 
president for university advancement, 
discuss opinions of the university with 
students. Students frequently brought up 
concerns about the alcohol policy. 



5 :| 




To raise awareness of povery, 
Amy Brandt, Judith Sheridan 
and Betsy Pfaff slept in a mock 
Shanty Town on the Mag Quad. 
Students spent the night 
sleeping in cardboard boxes. 

Duringtheday of the 

Prp«.irif>ntial Hphatp, students 

ied a protest to promote third 
party candidate Ralph Nader's 
admission into the debate. 
Nader was not allowed to 
debate, or even to be in the 
hall, during any of the debates. 



COKtiKHtdjrOM Mt S 




CHDQSE GUlie CHQQSe Q(ue j 



However, no matter how much we value our 
individuality, there is no escaping the fact that 
tl^^H^Lf^L^f I'^ig'^s supreme on this campus. We 
are all givenMhe same opportunities, advice and 
guidance for the future. Some students choose to step 
outside the box. and excel beyond our expectations. 
While many of us excel in the classroom or the social 

scene others measure their successes on the playing --=" is often found 

£/ in the form of signs posted around 

If n f-Z^y-f) Y campus. Political signs flanked 

rviyiK^ lyK. r U i campus during this election year. 

they undertake we know that they will give their best to 

their team, and to our school spirit. While many teams 
will fight to maintain their previous levels of 
performance, others will surpass our expectations. Each 
student is changed from what they were when the arrived 

through the 'EKTickMCKt °f °^' 

community and parents. Their continued financial 
support allows us to help create a Forum for students 
for years to come. 

-Alan English 



Dan Durand, the co-chairman of the 

Honor and Ethics Council, delivers an 

address during freshman 

orientation. All freshmen were 

required to sign a pledge to adhere 

to the Honor Code. 




^ 




W" 



/ 



XPRESSIONS 



Activities, organizations 
serve as creative outlets 




Expressions are the things that we participate in that define who we are, and 
where we belong on campus. Each individual Forum we participate in adds 
another dimension to our character and personality. 
Many of us found our niche in the Greek system as a chapter brother or sister, others 
participated in cultural or religious groups, such as ASIA or the Catholic Community. 
Meanwhile some students devoted many nights to publications organizations like the Old 
Gold and Black, where getting sleep before three on a Wednesday night was a novelty. Without 
extracurricular activities and events our lives may not be as well rounded or complete. 

You did not have to be part of a group to enjoy campus life. Student activities, such as 
concerts, plays and the debate gave all students on campus a chance to express themselves. 



■ I I HW I ■ 





A local child pets a puppy dressed up for Project Pumpkin. Project 
Pumpkin is one of the biggest service events on campus each year. 




Working as a trail cook, Brent Thomas leads a 
string of mules out of the camp grounds located in 
the Wind River IVIountains of Wyoming. Thomas 
worked for the Bridger Wilderness Outfitters 
taking people in the mountains to go fishing, hiking 
and camping. 



.^'l^'J 



t-u. ^l 






vv>,' 






From internships to 

school, students 

pass the warm 

months 



ack in the 
summer of 2000 



The summer months are a welcomed vacation for students from 
the turmoil of school work. Students took advantage of this free time in 
a variety of ways. 

. . Some students took job internships, spending their summer 
preparing for the real world. 

"An internship is a great way to get your foot in the door at a 
company which you would like to work for when you graduate," stated 
Meredith Allred. 

Others continued their studies either by going abroad or going to 
summer school here or at a college near their home. 

Corrie Mosteller explained, "I spent last summer in Spain where I 
was directly exposed to the culture, which I had been learning about 
and where I could also earn credit towards a minor in Spanish." 

Not all students, however, were this motivated. Many took this 



opportunity to 
countries, go to the 
a relaxing few 
Ellen Riggs said, 
summer taking a 
hectic life here on 
enjoyed sleeping in 
eating my mom's 
-Sana Ashraf 




travel to other 
beach or just enjoy 
months at home. 
"I spent my 
break from the 
campus. I just 
my own bed and 
home cooking." 




12 



o. 



The cast of Hamlet comes 
together for the "Players 
Scene." The balcony was 
added and no stage lighting 
was used In the newly 
renovated Ring Theater so 
that the play could be seen 
in the context that It was 
viewed In Shakespeare's 
day. 

Michael Huie as Hamlet, 
Anthony Liguorl as Marcellus 
and Gary Donaldson as 
Horatio come together to 
make a pact to avenge 
Hamlet's father's death. The 
play proved to be a time 
when students, faculty, 
alumni and people from the 
community could come 
together and share a bond of 
love for the theater. 





Gary Donaldson as Horatio, 
Anthony Liguori as the 
Gravedigger and Michael Huie as 
Hamlet converse with a skull. 
This scene provided comic relief 
to the many serious aspects of 
the play. 



Hamlet project pulls 

together actors from the 

university, alumni and 

community 



e are all 
players ... 



The production of Shakespeare's Hamlet, which 
opened Aug. 17 brought several changes to the 
University Theater. 

Although it opened before the commencement of classes, this 
production of the play was a hit from the beginning. It was directed 
by James Dodding, along with assistant Sharon Andrews. The 
director, cast and crew toiled laboriously all summer, with 
rehearsals beginning in early July. This particular production 
stood out because it was the first time that alumni, faculty and 
friends from the community actively participated along with the 
students. 

In order to immitate the original play in Shakespeare's time it 
was preformed with Elizabethan staging, costumes, live sound, 
and music. The ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ university 
renovated Ring ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H Theater for 
the play. This ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H production of 
Hamlet was ^^^^^^^^^H^^^^H produced in 

honor of Dr. Ronald ^^Hflj^^^^fl^^^^l Watkins. 

"Shakespeare's BBl^^^^^'^ii^j^^H plays are best 
heard and seen and ^^^^e !_IHeSb@^^I experienced in 
the Theater for ^^^^^^B^B^si^iiiPI^^I which they 
were written. No ^^^^^^^^Bf 4^^^^^1 lighting 
effects, no scenery, 
of props - nothing 
the words of the 
said. 





the minimum 


"o 


to detract from 

5 


a. 


1 play." Dodding 

1 -SanaAshraf 
i 


b 




The Class of 2004 enters as 

the largest class in 

university history. 




etting 
started 



As the Class of 2004 arrived on campus for the 
first time, the events that took place during 
■ Freshman Orientation helped introduce the 
new students to life at the university. 

The first few days found students settling into the dorms, 
meeting with the Residential Advisors, receiving Deacon 
Cards, collecting new Thinkpads and spending final moments 
with parents. A wide variety of programs were provided in 
order help famiharize students with the campus and coUege 
life. These included meetings with their academic advisors 
and attendance of the "Student Life Gets Real" assembly. 

The keynote event of the week was the new student 
convocation. Wait Chapel was filled with freshmen and their 




parents, 
members of 

including 
College, Paul 
Freshmen 
and 
Thomas K. 
spoke, 
students to 
and 




Several 
the faculty and 
administration. 
Dean of the 
Escott, Dean of 
Paul Orser, 
President 
H ear n Jr. , 
welcoming 
the University 
commenting 





and 
printers are just a few of the 
chores that need to be done 
during freshmen orientation. The 
university ran a shuttle from the 
Benson Center to the 
Information Systems Building in 
order to help fatigued students 




I and fellow classmate Sarah Wiles browse through some of the merchandise of local 

vendors. Freshmen orientation gave new students an opportunity to find out the truely unique qualities 
of Winston-Salem. 



I 



*vi 



y- 



'¥m- 



-'r'-^SVi^-." 



%• 



h 



r- 



^ «., 



Ra-fl. ■■" **^if i 





Students and faculty gather on the Magnolia 
Quad during the Student Activities Fair on 
Sept. 6. This event was mainly directed at the 
freshmen class to better educate them about 
the many opportunities available to participate 
in on campus and in the surrounding 
community. 

The freshmen class experiences Old Salem 
as a part of orientation week. Thirty-six buses 
were rented by the university in order to take 
the class of 2004 out on the town. 



Rick VanVeen 





ome Nichols and Quintin 
' haveaseaton 
Mainstreet in downtown. While 
students rested from the long 
„ bus ride, a local bluegrass band 
.1 performed for them as well as 
n other people from the 
a community. 



continued from page 14 ... 

their visions for the next four years. '1 was touched by President Heam's 
commitment to curb drinking on campus," remarked Beth Yakatis. 

There was an academic side to the week also, as students had to 
take a battery of placement tests and attend computer- training sessions. 
Nearly every freshman had to endure a foreign language placement 
exam. "There is a definite need for the language placement tests, but to 
accurately evaluate one's comprehension of language in an hour-long 
test is ridiculous," observed Mark Perry. "I think they should be more 
flexible and allow student input into their placement." In addition, 
many chose to take exams for chemistry and English in order to exempt 
themselves irom introductory-level courses. Also, many departments 
held open houses in order to introduce students to the professors as well 
as potential courses of study. 

However, there 



:■■:; Hi V :i' clapsas the pep band and 
heerleaders pump up the crowd during the 
Demon Deacon Spirit." This night provided a 
'ay for the freshmen to get introduced to the 
caches and players of some of the sports 
;ams on campus. 



of opportunities for 
such as the ice 
Deacon Fest, and 
Magnolia Quad 
freshmen with the 
and socialize. 

"Orientation, 
structured, helped 
how things work at 
Evan Forte. 




were also plenty 
fun. Activities 
cream social, the 
the Party on the 
provided the 
chance to dance 

although overly 
us to understand 
Wake," noted 
-Scott Edwards 















^i?^N 



j 



- , announcement boards in Bostwick 

Residence Hall feature announcements on men's Rush. 
Greg Herzog, one of the first class of men to live in 
Bostwick, skimmed the fliers. 




■vm 






tn 



'^"^'ic,,^. 



'Ul;ii 




University eliminates 
single-sex residence 

halls J 

o-ed 



on campus 




Bostwick?! 



hen the freshmen came to visit on Family Day in 
April 1999, a common question was: Are all the 
dorms co-ed? For the first time, it was announced to 
the freshmen and their parents that starting with Fall 2000, Bostwick 
Residence Hall, formerly female only, would become co-ed, therefore making 
all residence halls on campus co-ed. This announcement was greeted with 
mixed reactions. 

Some parents expressed concerns with the lack of a single sex dorm on 
campus. Some felt that young women are not ready to move away from 
home and live in the same building with young men with little supervision. 
Parents' worries were relieved by the knowledge that the students do 
not live on co-ed halls, the individual halls for freshmen remain either all 
men or all women. Although men live in the same building, they do not 

sleeping areas with the 



share bathrooms or 
women, just the 
laundry rooms. 

Incoming 
aware of the change 
from single sex to co- 
through conversing 
The change does 
caused any problems 
? Life and Housing 
S Bostwick Residence 
another part of 




lounges, kitchens, and 

freshmen were not 
Bostwick underwent 
ed. Most discovered 
with upperclassmen. 
not seem to have 
within the Residence 
System. A single-sex 
Hall now becomes 
university history. 
-Carol ine Beavers 




o 

CO 




mB 



H 





sing at Fall 
Convocation. In accordance with 
tradition, the faculty dressed in 
their regalia. 



Convocation 

provides students 

with direction 



ocusing 
our lives 



Once again, the university held its annual 
convocations. The Opening and Founders' Day 
convocations provide the opportunity to bring 
nationally recognized speakers to campus. Author Stephen Carter 
spoke at the Opening Convocation in the fall, and legal scholar 
Mary Ann Glendon addressed the Founder s Day Convocation in 
the spring. 

Both lectures were given in conjunction with the Ethics 
and Honor theme this year. 

Carter spoke about religion and its function in the fall's 
presidential campaign. He stressed that pubUc debate about ethics 
and religion can reinforce citizens' morals. Sheila Dillon said, "It 
was so refreshing to hear that there are powerful people out there 
who beUeve that religion should still play a major role in our society." 

Glendon ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ spoke about the 
role morality ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H plays in public 
life. She ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H condemned the 

recent trend of W^' ?^i^^^^^| political 

correctness, ^KT "^^H contending that 

it is necessary ^V W J^H for one to assert 

his or her f ' .-Sfc"- ._i^^H moral views 



when debating 
- Scott 




public matters. 
Edwards 




§ 

c 
o 
u 



CD 



U 
< 

C>0 






hJ 



H 

I— H 



22 




c 
o 




Front Row: Abby Bowman, Elizabeth Hester. Back Row: Travis 
Phil Clarke, Jay Bates, Kelly Abbot, Gary Lowman, Jennifer Johnson 
Williams, Brighid O'Donnell, Richard Wilkerson. 



Greer, 
Alex 




Front Row: Katherine Pfaff, Rebecca Semmes. Second Row: John 
Doe, Sam Turner. Back Row: Judith Sheridan, Gideon Goff. 




Trisha Eyier and 
Laura Teeter camp out in cardboard boxes 
on the Mag Quad. Members of Habitat for 
Humanity slept in the Shanty Town to raise 
awareness. 



I 




work at 
Hanging Rock State Park 
on an environmental 
project. VSC members did 
everything from cleaning 
the environment to 
tutoring students. 




parking interest 
in service 

SPARC initiates freshmen into community 

While many incomming freshmen were still at home trying 
to decide what to pack for school, 36 were already here on campus 
participating in the SPARC pre-orientation program. The 
program, run by the campus Volunteer Service Corps, works with 
community organizations to encourage students to become active 
in the greater Winston-Salem area. Students worked in many 
facets of the community. "We volunteered at Hanging Rock State 
Park, the local food bank, area retirement homes and an 
assortment of children, hunger, homeless and AIDS agencies." 
commented leader Alex Williams. Although there was an 
incident with bees while in Hanging Rock, it didn't stop their 
determination. Many SPARC participants go on to become 
leaders of campus organizations and chairpersons of volunteer 
projects. 

-Alan English 



23 



.t E 
^ o 

o 

1/1 

> 



Sff 



nited in 



1 



ervice 



Greeks join together to help 



While at many 
universities, the Greek 
system is seen as a way for 
college students to party and 
create exclusive social circles, 
Greeks here are concerned 
with much more. 

Service projects have 
always been an integral part 
in the various Greek 



organizations. 

From tutoring to 
volunteering, Greek 
organizations around 
campus have a strong sense 
of community service. 

One group that always 
excels in community service 
is Alpha Phi Omega, the co- 
ed service fraternity. 






I 







Front row: Lee Arco, Ryan Fee, Brian Barrett, Brad 
Hale, Kevin Bray, Terrence Wallace, Graham Singer, 
Dan Penella, Jerry Kramaraka. Second row: Connor 
Hammond, Craig Hilts, Mike Henry, Larry Van Stant, 
Cliff Neal, Eddie Acosta, Devin Taylor, Matt Ceres, 
Andrew Micelli, Nicholas Ferraro, Ben Humphrey, Allan 
Bacon. Back row: Adam Hess, Quinn Bell, Quentin 
Fogan, Jason Strife, Todd ZolcinskI, Matt Sedgewick, 
Ryan Hamilton, Rob Gorman, Josh Cleveland, John 
lacovelli, Tim Dugan, Matt Parker, Ben Gracy, Ryan 
Scherb, Chris Jones, Matt Meary. 




Alpha Phi Omega fraternity 
member Matt Vargochik unloads chairs on the Quad. 
APO often did service projects for the university. 



25 



0) 
CO 



MHM 



Sarah Clauson, 
tutors a young girl from Easton Elementary 
School. Members of APO did volunteer 
work on a weekly basis. 

work in their lounge to assemble luminaries 
for the Lovefeast ceremony. This is an 
annual project the group does for the 
community. 



/ 





Front row: Erin McCabe, Kate Morse, Joe 
Parker, Ryan Estes, Micah Tuttle, Jessica Sheets, 
Kate Glaser. Second row: Jim Mearns, Dusty 
McLeod, Lauren Alberta, Megan Crostley, Laura 
Jajosky, Jamila Porter, Stacey Triplette, Diana 
LoScaIzo, Lauren Caldwell, Eddie Lindler. Back 
row: Kate Rowe, Erik Lindahl, Jeff Richardson, 
Travis Young, Quinn Baker, Heather Green, Dave 
Dupert, Scott Montgomery, Justin Arcury, Jon 
Anders, Laura Whitney, Matt Vargochik. Not 
pictured: Anne Argenta. 




I T 



Alpha Phi Omeqa 







continued from paq€ ZH ... 

Its program of service runs on a daily basis as members typically 
spend two to three hours a week on various service projects. 

These projects include tutoring at Easton Elementary School, 
helping out at the Humane Society, playing Bingo at Brookridge, 
volunteering at Aids' Care's hospice and working at the Food Bank. 

In addition to volunteering time to various charities in the 
community, APO also runs a Samaritan Inn program, blood drives 
and Adopt-a-Street. 

"Overall, I cannot say that I have a favorite non-profit 
organization that we work with. Each organization constitutes a 
special part in Alpha Phi Omega's service program because the 
different projects allow APO to serve many diverse groups in the 
community," said service vice-president Eddie Lindler. 

Service to the community is one of the prides of the Greek 
community. 

Service does not just mean participation in events like Greek 
Week or something that the organizations are forced into by 
nationals. 

Service projects are a way for Greeks to prove to the community 
that there is more to college life than having a wild, raucous time. 

-Erinn Harris 




ThetaO^i 



Front Row: Andrew Rigsby, Barry Dunham, Joe Leccesse, 

Ben Harris, Adam Dovico, Scott Newbern. Second Row: 

Jamie Bean, Andrew Holland, Aaron Baer, IVIikie Farmer, Chris 

Seyer, Logan Eldridge, Mark Chambers, Steve Hawryluk, Dave 

Brochetti, Graham Kennedy, Jonas Blomqvist, Brian Houck, 

Bret Bechtel, Matt Rightnour, Ryan Mason, Scott Stilmar, Will 

Wingfield, Brian McGilvery, Spencer Bolln, 

Nelson Woltz, Scott McKnight, Will Daniel, Zach 

Palmer, Caleb Masland, John Cull, Scott Duncan, 

Phil Schmidt, John Cancellieri, Ben Morgan. 

Back row: Greg Taylor, Matt Brandon, Ryan 

Harstad, Han 0, David Lentz, Kenny Jacob, Chad 

Hembree, Derek DeGrass, Casey Lawing, Mike 

Capizzani, Mike Bigham, Chris Sears, Brian 

Mirshak, Erik Bissonnette, Kevin Manning. ^ 

01 
01 



27 



28 



Margaret Thatcher 
speaks as part 

of Broyhill Executive 
Lecture Series 



uture 
challenges 



On Feb. 16, former British Prime Minister, 
Margaret Thatcher delievered the Babcock Graduate 
School of Management 2001 Broyhill Executive Lecture. 
The Broyhill Executive Lectui'e Series was established in 1980 with a 
grant from the Broyhill family. 

This series invites internationally recognized business leaders to the 
Babcock School to share ideas and promote a better understanding of the 
role of private enterprise in the American economic system. 

Her lecture was titled. "Challenges Facing the 21"' Century," and began 
at seven o'clock in the evening in Wait Chapel. 

Blake Holleman said, "The charisma of a woman like Margaret Thatcher 
is so amazing that it almost doesn't matter what she says." 

However, Thatcher's speech addressed some essential issues plaguing 
American society today. She discussed moral decay and lack of structure in 
families. 

Katie Potts explained, "Her talk gave me hope that society can be tm-ned 
around. We just have to take the initiative." 

- Lindsey Klein 





/, 




Margaret 
Thatcher, speaks in Wait Chapel. Thatcher 
was invited to speak on campus by the 
Babcock Graduate School of Management. 



i 




Jarrod Atchison and Wes 
Lotz prepare for their next debate tournament. Atchison 
and Lotz, debating as a team, made it to nationals this 
year. 




llHT 




Debaters continue 

to win national 

awards and 

recognition 



op 
team 



Although possibly not know by the entire student body, one of 
the university's teams consistently ranks in the top ten each 
year. Its members might not be athletes, but they bring national 
attention to this school each year. It is the debate team. 

"It was an excellent place to debate," Jarrod Atchison said. "You have the 
most resources of any school in the country, the best coaches of any school in 
the country and the best debaters of any school in the country. I couldn't have 
picked a better school." 

This praise does not come without hard work. Atchison estimates that 
members of the team spend 45 hours per week researching for future debates 
and pull two or three all-nighters the week before a debate. 

The work, however, pays off This year the team of Atchison and Wes Lotz 
were ranked second going into the national tournament, the highest ranking 
a university team has received during the duo's four-year career. 

Lotz ended the tournament ranked second speaker, and Atchison made 



third, although the 
the Sweet 16. 

"We basically had a 
most tournaments. I 
the end of the year," 

The team as a 
young promise, 

sophomores that made 
the largest 

Northwestern. "For 
very impressive, so the 
said, 

-Heather Seely 




team only advanced to 

pretty good finish in 
think we won four by 
Atchison said, 
whole also shows 
Atchison said two 
it to the finals of one of 
tournaments, held at 
sophomores that is 
future looks bright," he 







Xeading 
the way 

Student Government enforces Honor Code 

Following the election of Amanda Carlson to the position of Student 
Government president, SG contmued its focus of being the liaison between 
the administration and the student body. 

Mindful of the Year of Ethics and Honor, Carlson focused on making 
the often ambiguous honor code a more integral part of the students' lives. 
The code, which appeared in at least four different forms on various 
university documents, was rewritten and will appear in its new state next 
year. 

A new honor pledge, a concise version of the honor code intended to be 
more easily remembered for the students, was also written and approved. 

- Kathryn Spangler 



to bring the 
presidential candidates to campus for the 
second debate. Student Government 
organized the postcard drive after 
questions were raised about the 
attendance of both candidates at the 
October 11 debate. 








O 

O 

w 

Q 
D 

H 




Front Row: Caleb Rogers. Michael Green. Kristin Fisher, Courtney Hicks, Anita Woolley. Tracy Strickland. 
Allyn Rubrlght, Tyler Koop. Marianna Gorham. Mandy Carlson. Ady Giuliani. Second row: Scott Andrews, Greg 
Casey, Sandy Salstrom. Nathaniel Stewart. Shauna Danes. Susan Jackson. Erin Hershey. Katie Shaver. Third 
row: Amanda Reynolds. Allison Hite, Jason Meyer, Qlonna TInney. Maeve Goff. Danielle Binder, Derek Rodney, 
Rosita Najmi. Fourth row: Giles Harrison. Jennifer Harris, Jessica Williams, Lanier Jackson. Sarah Milton, 
Joanna Lee, Lindsey Randolph, Dean Taylor. Monica Somerviile. Back row: Tyler Overstreet, Ashlee Miller, 
Greg Pollock, Ryan Ramsey, Jordan Brehove, Andrew Biaisdell. Andrew Powe, Justin Joy. 




C>0 



Front Row: Thomas Ivers, Amanda Morton, Chrystal Harri, and Emilee 
Baldwin. Second Row: Allison Rice, Amanda Major, iana OeSouza, Tom 
McNutt. Back Row: Jessica Von Herbulis, James Bucl<ley, Alison Gibson, 
Elizabeth Gandy, Millie Kerr, Nick Read. 



Student Body 
Presic'="+ a,„-,,.io 
Carls adresses 
the freshman on the 
importance of the 
Honor Code. 
Carlson's speech 
was a part of the 
Honor and Ethics 
Assembly. 



33 




o 



Well-known people 

come to campus to 

celebrate year of 

Honor and Ethics 



T 



essons 
learned 

[he theme of the university this year was Ethics and Honor. 

This is the fifth theme year celebrated here. In parallel to 

this theme, the university oganized a series of events, lectures, 

film series and forums to clearly map out the defmiton of Ethics and 

Honor and make them more applicable to the real world. 

Patricia H. Werhane and R. Edward Freeman from the University of 
Virginia discussed the role of ethics in the workplace September 22 in a 
forum entitiled, "Why Good Managers Do Bad Things" and "Business 
Ethics and the Challenge of Leadership." Carly Fortune said, "I am a 
perspective business major, and this lecture helped me to realize that 
working in the business aspect of a job entails much more than facts and 
figures." 

In order to promote such behavior, Arthur Swartz, a former professor 
at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, gave a speech on character 
education. In addition, other lectures addressed conduct among college 
athletes, the relationship between race and sports, the moral questions 
posed in the poetry of Robert Frost, and ethics pertaining to the law and 
race. Many students found these events to be insightful, presenting them 
with a new perspective on widely discussed issues. "It is such a great 
34 opportunity to hear all these knowledgeble and have them provided to us 
by the university at no cost," said Andrea Brooks. 

- Lindsey Klein 



I 

c 
o 



a. 

X 




An Assistant Vice President and Dean of Student 
Services, Haroid Hoimes speaks at the IHonor and Ethics 
Assembiy for Incoming freshmen. This assembly was a 
time when new students iearned what was expected of 
them on campus in terms of morai conduct. 



Officer George McBride, 
Communications Supervisor 
Randy IVIacDonald and 
Detective James Rae work 
to distrlbulte bicycle 
registration Information to 
freshmen during the first 
weeks of the fall semester. 
Students were Incouraged 
to register their bicycles 
and electronics to aid in 
recovery if theft were to 
occur. 






RickVanVeen 

Officer Terry Fritts dirrects 
traffic to parking areas during 
freshman move-in. Campus 
parl<ing was stretched to the 
limits this year not only during 
move-in, family weekend and 
sporting events but also during 
special events such as the 
debate and debate 
competitions. 



University Police 

work to stop 
increase in theft 



rotecting 
our property 



After returning from winter break, campus 
saw an increase in theft. Although theft 
increased in general on campus over the past year, 
crime in these first months of 2001 was particularly high. 

Unlike many crimes on campus, which are often crimes of 
opportunity - stealing ThinkPads left unattended - in January and 
February several rooms were broken into. Student Apartments was 
a recurrent target, and student vehicles were subject to burglaries 
as well. The university and its faculty and staff also suffered from 
some thefts. 

Students and faculty can help protect themselves by keeping 
rooms locked and by registering their expensive personal items wdth 
Campus Police. 



V- 



In another 
robbery, two men 
University Police 
allegedly robbed a 
attempted to rob 
separate incidents 
March. No one was 
incidents occured 
campus. 
-Heather Seely 




instance of 
were arrested by 
shortly after they 
student and 
another in 
at the end of 
injured. Both 
in parking lots on 




(/I 
I/} 

3 
Q. 

E 
n 
U 



^ {JT ■ ^ his is a homecoming for the commission," Janet Brown, Executive 
■ Director of the Commission on Presidential Debates said. The 

^ Commissions returned to the site of the first debate which was held 

m Wait Chapel in 1988. 

Commission members were happy to point out that after 13 years of existence, the 
commission was testimony to the effectiveness of the debates as an educational 
organization. 

A major point of interest for the students was how to get into Wait Chapel while the 
debate was being held. A lottery was held for students, faculty and staff. They were allowed 
to register for the presidential debate tickets starting from Sept. 18 until Oct. 6 at the 
university homepage. Approximately 200 tickets were issued to the university and the 
recipients of these tickets found themselves quite lucky to be part of such an extraordinary 
experience. 

The presidential debate featured a new format but with a famihar moderator. The 
debate had a talk-show style format where Bush and Gore sat around a table with the 



/ 








i-m 


1 








1 

! 

<« 
1 


« — 1 


^^ 


1 




^ 



|":V 



- ::i 




h 



Although the debate commission 
educates the pubHc about the fore- 
running candidates,third parties often 
feel excluded. Activists adamantly disagreed wit hte 
exclusion of Ralph Nader and Pat Buchanan from 
the debates. 
. Approximately 5,000 demonstrators turned up 
,„j,gyBoston to display their support for Nader. But 
surprisingly the population of the Naderites was 
sparse in Winston- Salem. Although the arrival of 
third-party intervention was expected and prepared 
for, didy 17 people showed at the main gat^ a couple 
of hours before the debate. Approximately 700 police 
officers were on-call around the campus and an 
estimated 900 demonstrators gathered at a nearby 
park, where the distance between them and the 
actual debate was great. Overall, the Winston-Salem 



Let Us In 



i ^ 



!•• 



police force had nothing too seriously worry about. 

As part of the spirit of the debate and to prevent 
the all together exclusion of the third party, WAKE 
TV had an interview with Harry Browne, the 
Libertarian Party Candidate on its weekly political 
show "The Advocates," which aired on the day of the 
debate. The Libertarian Party candidate voiced some 

f. basic views: the citizens should be free to live life as 
they want and to spend their own money in whatever 

I form they please; this policy included no income tax 
or social security and less government intervention. 

p His views reinforce the motto, "of the people, by the 
people, and for the people"; a defensive rather than 
offensive perspective with attacking the leader 
-^^iSiSteatJ' of the people, and more liberal views of gay 



marriages and of drugs. 



- Sana Ashraf 



^ 



l> ^ 



■V . 





Krister) Norris. Adrianna Giuliani, Rebecca 
Smitz and Jenny Lawrence hand out 
media credentials in Benson University 
Center during debate week. Benson was 
converted into media headquaters during 
debate week and was closed off to all 
students without credentials. 




A group of students gather to petition the 
presidential candidates to come debate 
here. Students signed one main postcard 
as well as wrote personal postcards to one 
or both of the candidates. 

continued from page 38... 

moderator, journalist Jim Lehrer of PBS' "NewsHour." This provided 
the candidates with a less formal and more relaxed style. Lehrer 
also served as moderator in the 1988 presidential debate here between 
then Vice President George H. W. Bush and Govenor Michael 
Dukakis. This debate allowed the moderator more discretion in the 
follow up questions and allowed the candidates to continue to debate a 
topic. 

Circling the debate were various activities. Members of the 
university's intercollegiate debate team staged a mock debate on Oct. 
8. The questions for this mock debate were sent in by a fifth grade 
class from Charlotte. 

Five leading experts on presidential debates gathered for a public 
foi-um on Oct. 10. The forum was open to the public. The panelists 
previewed the debate, discussed the place of debates in the politics and 
talked about historical trends in the debates. Other activies included 
Mag Quad Viewing, RoUing the Quad. Quad Cleanup, and Rock the 
Vote. The college Democrats, college Repubhcans. and students 
supporting Nader had gatherings at various times to show their 
support. 

The debate and the activities circling around it were an overall 
success. They provided entertainment and a fun-filled, yet educational 
enviromnent. 




rhe ABC network sets up their 
lequipment for live coverage from the 
balcony of Wait Chapel. While ABC was 
not in charge of the actual distribution 
It was necessary for them to prepare for 
their newscasts and briefings. 



Outside protestors gathered in front of the 
University Parkway gate on the day of the 
debate. Protestors who did not register with 
University Police were forced to protest outside 
of the campus grounds. 

Presidential Lawyer Philip Wogaman speaks to a 
group of students, faculty and community 
members gathered in Davis Chapel. Wogaman 
was brought to campus as part of the debate 
festivities by the Political Science Department. 




! ', a 



^u( 




Close to 



(V)( 



|0' 



,A 



yo^"^' \o^ 



.vV 







w 



.\^s 




not all students were given the 
opportunity to witness the Oct. 11 
Presidential Debate live in Wait Chapel, everyone 
was provided with the means to witness this event. About 200 students 
watched the debate within the walls of Wait Chapel, and about twice 
that number braved the cold October night to watch the debate on the 
big projection screen set up on the Magnolia Quad. Many students 
arrived early in order to ensure an optimal viewing place to sit. Laurie 
Dimmock complained, "I had to get coffee just to keep my fingers from 
going numb while we were waiting for the debate to begin." 

Finally, the broadcasting began and everyone cheered as our 
Student Body President, Amanda Carlson, appeared on the screen. 
Students watched anxiously to see if they could spot any of their fellow 
classmates among the crowd in the seats of the chapel. They also viewed 
the spectacle in a state of disbelief that this event was taking place on 
their own campus. Tim Jackson explained, "It didn't feel like the debate 
was only a few hundred feet from where we were sitting because we 
were watching it just like the rest of the country was." 

During the debate the Mag Quad was also graced with protestors 
supporting Ralph Nader who were trying to coerce students to vote for 
their candidate, which provided for a pretty dynamic environment. 
This environment became even more hectic with the constant shouts 
telling people to "sit down" and to "shut up." 

However, in the end students were glad that they had braved the 
cold in order to congregate with their fellow classmates and witness a 
momentous occasion in their careers here. "There was a real sense of 
comradery because we were all there together fulfilling our civil 
obligation," added George Kayalas. 



Just like a sports victory, the 
Reynolda Campus celebrated 
with a traditional Quad rolling 
after the candidates left the 
campus. Student Government 
provided red, white and blue 
streamers for students to use. 





Alan English 

Crews from Long 
Communications Group prepare 
the screen and projection 
system that will be used for 
students without debate tickets 
to view the night's events. The 
program was funded partly by 
Student Government. 

Hundreds of students turn out 
on the Magnolia Quad debate 
night to watch and comment on 
the proceedings. This was just 
one of several options students 
were given to watch the debate; 
others included Rock the Vote 
and Speakout.com. 




A student mentor goes over the 
basic procedures for rating the 
candidates comments. Students 
were recruited as mentors 
because of their familiarity with 
the Thinl<Pads. 





a, 

Q. 



There are numerous significant 
differences between the debate 
here in the fall of 1988 and the 2000 
debate. The most pressing difference was the 
major advances in technology used in this 
debate. The three main technological projects 
that played a role in this year's debate were 
SpeakOut.com, a program called Linking 
Debatable Issues and a partnership project 
with Opinioneering Corporation. 

SpeakOut.com is a Washington based 
organization that implements its programs all 
across the country during debate season. The 
project is a way for voters to be directly linked 
to one another and comment on the actual 



debate as it is taking place. The university 
version of SpeakOut used undecided voters 
from the Winston-Salem community as 
subjects. Brooke Pulitzer stated, "We ran an ad 
in the Winston-Salem Journal for undecided 
voters so that we could get an objective point of 
view on the debate with no bias involved." 
Twenty-nine citizens were chosen and each was 
paired with a student volunteer in case of any 
question about the laptops. As they were 
witnessing the event, they responded to what 
they were hearing and seeing. They posed 
questions, gave opinions and expressed which 
candidate they felt was doing a better job in 
presenting his issues. 

Linking Debatable Issues had 2,200 
Advanced Placement students at 70 high 







Gone Hi-tech 

Technological advances since the first 

debate allow school to become a center 

for debate research 



A community member comments 
on the change in technology 

since the first debate in Wait 

ftp 

s Chapel. Technology helped bring 
3 the debate here because of our 
I technological infrastructure. 









BATFTHEM 




■PlbWUIb 


. "H * Jf^^^ - 


^s- 



Community members gather In 
Green Hall and meet with their 
student mentors before the 
debate begins. The results of 
their survey's were avalable in 
real time as the debate 
progressed. 



▼ T cc 



ran an ad in the Winston-Salem Journal for undecided voters so that we 

could get an objective point of view on the debate with no bias involved." 

- Brooke Pulitzer 



schools nationwide studying the Presidential 
Campaigns via the Internet. The participants 
in this project took online polls and conversed 
1 in active discussion groups about twelve main 
issues. This program lasted for nine weeks and 
consisted of the surveys, discussion groups and 
3ther Web sites where students could go to get 
more information on a specific issue. The 
coordinator of this program, Martha Allman, 
jsaid that the purpose of "Linking Debatable 
Issues" was to "educate and excite these 
students about political issues and the electoral 
jprocess so that when they are of voting age the 



will be informed, engaged voters." 

The final project was a program created in 
partnership with Opinioneering Corporation. 
This project had thousands of young people visit 
www.opioneering .com/wfu. Since Sept. 18 more 
than 500 visitors to this site registered to 
engage in this project with a student panel who 
developed and lead online discussions of 
electoral year issues. Each member of the 
student panel had chosen a favorite issue and 
posted relevant sets of questions on the site. 
Visitors responded to the questions and drew 
responses from others. 




li 



Gore, Bush . 

...and Hootie? 

Rock the Vote works to entertain youth and to inform tliem as well 






I ock the Vote, an organization that encourages 
young people to vote, hosted a free concert and 
- j/ debate-watching party on the night of the debate at 
Lawrence Joel Veteran's Memorial Coliseum. The event was 
designed to entertain and to engage younger voters in the political 
process. Attendees had the opportunity to listen to music, register 
to vote, participate in political discussion and hear speeches from 
several politicians. 

The concert was headlined by the pop rock group Hootie and the 
Blowfish. The Grammy-winning band's debut album. Cracked Rear 
View, produced many hit singles such as "Hold My Hand," "Let Her 
Cry" and "Only Wanna Be With You." Other musical performances 
included rock singer Daniel Cage and Winston-Salem rap group 
The Nobodies. Rapper Rah Digga and pop artist Pink were also 
scheduled to perform but cancelled at the last minute. 

In addition to the musical acts, several pohticians addressed 
the crowd. These included the Libertarian Party's presidential 
candidate, Harry Browne, and Natural Law Party candidate John 
Hagelin. Both men were hoping to build up grassroots support from 
younger voters. 

Another event at the Rock the Vote show was the Loud Lounge, 
sponsored by Doritos. This was an edgy roundtable discussion of 
issues important to younger voters in the style of the TV show 
"Politically Incorrect." 

The music stopped at nine o'clock, when the crowd paused to 
watch the debate, which was projected onto a large screen onstage. 
Members of the audience were clearly divided on the issues. Hootie 
and the Blowfish took the stage following the debate, performing a 
good blend of their old hits, new material and covers. 

The event was broadcast live on the Internet at Yahoo!. Online 
users had the opportunity to comment on the Loud Lounge 
discussion as well as the arguments made during the actual debate. 



The Rod. ilieVote bus arrives full 
of promotional materials, staging 
equipment and voter registration 
information. Rock the vote 
visited over one hundred colleges 
arss the nation. 



Student volunteers staff the 
media checl<-in desk at the 
colliseum. Assistance from 
student volunteers aided in the 
success of Rock the Vote. 



w 



E 



R 



E 



Hootie and the Blowfish 
take the stage following 
the viewing of the 
debate in Wait Chapel. 
All the musical groups 
participating in Rock 
the Vote received no pay 
for their performance, 
participating solely to 
increase awareness the 
importance of voting. 



I 





o. 



Students oarticioate 
in the Democratic 
raiiy lieid in Winston- 
Salem for former 
Vice President Al 
Gore. The College 
Democrats were 
highly Involved 
during the 
Presidential Debate. 



o 
U 



Front Row: John Smith, Dustin Hillsley, Chris Sears, Matt Lindberg, Justin 
Joy, Ashley Larson, Elizabeth Setterlin, Jane Simpson, Andy Yates, Dennis 
Potter 




^j\ 7olunteering for 
/r the cause 

Democrats prepare for Presidential Debate 

Due to both the debate and election, members of the College Democrats 
had a busy fall. In the beginning of the year, they tried to create interest 
in the election by having voter registration drives. 

Many members also worked for the Gore campaign and various other 
democratic candidates. They worked as surrogates and made rounds with 
the media and helped to arrange interviews. 

"We, naturally, did a lot to at least raise awareness of Democratic issues 
by putting out a Progressive Voter Guide before the election delineating 
the differences between the two parties on issues such as education. Social 
Security and health care," commented Pollyanna Rhee. On election night, 
they also met at Shorty's until 2 a.m. to watch the results come in. 

- Margaret Crouse 




Pollyanna Rhee, carries a package on the 
morning of the debate. Many students 
volunteered to help out when the debate 
came to campus. 



Front Row: Sandy Salstrom, Karen RIM, Lindsay Littlefleld, Karl Ericson, 
Sara Hubbard. Back row: Heath Bungardner, Erin Connors, Mike Earls, 
Jacob Montgomery.Bruce Newman, Bingham Powell, Liz Eads, Ben Steere. 






U 

O 

w 

O 
w 
1—1 

O 
U 



49 



"f ,/r/ 



^i. 



_ J, 


^ _ 




— 1 


■ — 


IT ' 


^ 


c 


? 

u 




o 


J2 


s 


Repu 



ecruitment or 



%ii 



ush? 

Each s€x chooses 
a Gr€€k group in different wags 

Sorority Recruitment this year introduced to recruitment: the 

philanthropy round. In this round, 
the potential new members 
participate in an arts and crafts 
activity that will benefit one of the 
sorority's many 
philanthropic 



added a new round and had one 
frightening night. 

For anyone who is interested in 
becoming a member 
of a Greek 
organization, 
recruitment is a 
mandatory series of 
events that 

ultimately ends with 
bid day. 

Recruitment for 
women is considered 
by many to be a long and arduous 
journey. 

This year a new first round was 




endeavors. 

Each potential 

new member visits 

seven sororities on 

the first day of 

recruitment, up to 

five on the second 

day, up to three on the third day and 

then two sororities on the last day of 

recruitment. Preference Night. 

This year's Pref Night was an 





New members of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
led by Ma rcy Dodge, 
take a traditional lap 
around the Quad. The 
sororities ran after 
receiving their bids. 

50 



X 




52 



, Catie Grifin and Lawson White 
are greeted by their new Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sister. Recruitment culminated in 
Bid Day when the women learned which 
sorority they were going to join. 




Front row: John Herman, Brett Levitt, John 
Sailer, Kenny Case, IVlike Plaza, Gary Alan 
Steinhauer, Steve Burns, Ryan Farley. Second 
Row: Brett Brohl, Tim Miller, Eric Werrenrath, 
Chris Michel, Jaime Spaulding, Kevin Lerch, 
Edouard DeShepper. Third Row: Mike Henry, 
Marc Lucente, Tim Fratto, Nick Musisca, Sean 
Blue, Carl Osberg, James Adams, Neil Kennedy, 
Eric Dorsey. Not pictured: Mike Meltsner, Jose 
Solorzano, Dennis Potter, Andrew Greggory, 
Jason Gordon, Rohit Mitter, John Adams, 
Thomas Barra, Patrick Riley, Dave Walker. 




Alpha SiqnriQ Phi 




continued from page 50 ... 

eventful and frightening one for the Kappa Delta and Pi Beta 
Phi sororities, whose second party got cancelled due to a 
number ofmysterious fainting spells and illnesses while in 
the Benson University Center. 

Approximately 20 Kappa Deltas were reported to have 
fainted within a 30-minute time period. 

Officially, campus authorities contributed the fainting 
spells to high stress levels brought on by Recruitment, but 
members of Kappa Delta and of Pi Phi noticed an odor that 
smel led like gas. 

"It was insane," said sophomore Kathleen Overly. "One 
minute we're preparing for our parties, the next minute 
people are fainting. It was one of the most bizarre situations 
I've ever been in." 

Men's rush is not nearly as formal as women's 
Recruitment. The potential new members have the freedom 
to choose which fraternities to visit and to choose the rush 
events in which they wish to participate. Another major 
difference between men and women's recruitment is the fact 
that the men may receive more than one bid from different 
fraternities. 

The day after the rush period is finished is what is known 

as a "silent" day; this is the day in which the potential new 

members must decide which bid to accept. This last stage in 

rush culminates with one of the largest parties of the year: 

Pledge Night. 

-Erinii Harris 

reach out 
to congradulate their new sisters. The 
sorority met quota once again this spring. 



>"^«ft. 




fraternity members, 
Aaron Miller, Jeff Ives, Jeff Bloom and 
George Faithful, sing the fraternity song at 
the group's charter banquet. 



Heather Hefner, Crystal Taylor, Jennifer 
Nail, Maria Burke and Suzanne Steele, go 
hiking in Pilot Mountain. Phi Beta Chi is 
one of the newest sororities on campus. 





Front row: JD Stalllngs, Drew Senter, Mike 
DeFrancesco, Ryan Whitley, George Faithful, 
Adam Holland. Second row: Cedric McNebb, 
Jon Dowling, Andy MacDougall, Dan McGinley, 
Brent McGuirt, Mark Sherrlff, Scott 
Huddleston. Third row: Matt Morgan, Jeff 
Bloom, Matt Hinson, Bob Akers, Jamie Schuh, 
Dan Schaaf. Back row: Brad Abrahams, David 
Willholt, Mason Matthews, Aaron Miller, 
Jeremy Kindy, Zach Hall, Chris Reilly, Reld 
Nance. 




Lamda Chi Alpha 




bartered 

ourse 

Two groups become official 

This year the Greek community was excited to welcome 
officially Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity from its 15-year 

absence along with Phi Beta Chi. a newly chartered sorority. 

In 1995. Lambda Chis reestablished themselves as a colony 
here on campus, and five years later on November 3, the Theta 
Tau Zeta chapter of the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity received 
its national charter. Upon receiving the charter, Lambda Chi 
President Andy MacDougall spoke for the entire brotherhood 
when he said. "The feeling was unbelievable ... Fve been here 
for over three years now. and ever since I have been, priority 
number one has been to get the charter." 

In addition to Lambda Chi's success at regaining its charter, 
a new sorority has also found a place to settle down on campus. 
On April 18, 1998. the Mu Colony of the National Social Sorority 
Phi Beta Chi was founded. Since the national organization is 
young. Phi Beta Chi currently holds a non-Panhellenic status. 
It offers opportunities to women who seek a socially and 
spiritually stimulating atmosphere. The sorority has a Christian 
heritage portrayed in its creed and manifested through its motto 
"Love through life in Christ." 

- Erinn Harris 



Front row: Abby Bowman, Heather Hefner, 
Crystal Taylor. Back row: Suzanne Steele, Maria 
Burke, Hannah Armstrong, Tracy Watson, 
Jennifer Nail. 



Phi Beta Chi 




, Jessica Cunn, Heidi Smithson 
and Kris Bennett peruse tlie menu of a 
local restaurant. This year nationals made 
two large policy changes effecting 
sorority life on campus. 

IVIelissa Whitenack, Erin 
Creasy, Jessica Cunn, Heidi Smithson and 
Kris Bennett tal<e a breal< during their 
state convention. This year Nationals 
decided to not allow sororities to co- 
sponsor parties with fraternities. 



1 




I 



56 




Cl 



Front row: Jennifer Boswell, Erin Creasy, Jessica Cunn. Christina 
Corcoran, Erin Daniels, Renee' Reld, Jess Rose, Courtney Ellers, Beth 
Helfman, Katie Houle, Mary Beth DeVilbIss, Sara Clement, Bridget Duffy. 
Margaret Milam, Megan Maguire. Second row: Joy Feminella, Katherine 
Lee, Ijuren Hagen. Michelle Bettin, Heidi Smithson. Kris Bennett, L^ah 
Romond, Kristin Halfpenny, l^uren Calne. Jenny Kabarec, Kelll Brown, 
LanI Hellrung, Amie Helm, Amber Sands, Holly Gudaltls, Margot Neufeld, 
Third row: Elizabeth Boles, Robin Whitley, Erin Freeman, Erin Davis, 
Marcla Stafford, Ellen Burger, Courtney Chaffln, Jen McCorkle, Jeanne 
Lynch, Jennifer Recoulley, Jessica Bates, Sarah Boxley Parrot, Meredith 
Bouts, Jamie Kidd, Gretchen Walker, KristI Cause. Fourth row: Lisa 
Gargiulo, Holly Langmulr, Sarah Leer, Cristin Duddy. Julie Kasbeer, 
Melissa Newman. Ryann Galgonwicz, Lydia James, Ryan Morinelll, Katie 
Tafian. Sarah Jones. Fifth row: Krista Duran, Charlotte Smith, Sarah Milam, 
Betsy Breckhelmer. Marguerite Corvini, Melissa Maher, Maggie Hibbert, 
Sonya Kohnen, Stephanie Tholand, Sarah Wlrsul, Laura Pridgen, Elizabeth 
Haight, Anne Halth, Heather Grail. Back row:: Megan Lambert, Lauren 
Van Alstyne, Jamie Jenneil, Jennifer Holtingsworth, Andrea Faustmann, 
Ashley Mason, Swathi Eyyunl. Melissa Whitenack, Becky Ambro, Laura 
Anderson, Carolyn Conner, Beth Hurtt, 




PhiMu 



V 






iMMl 



artying 



part 




Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Sororitig notionols change rules 

This school year brought many changes in Greek life, 
particularly for sororities. 

Initially sisterhoods here appeared in the form of societies,which 
did not have national affiliations. In 1994, societies underwent the 
dramatic change from locally based society to national sorority. 
This year many of the sororities national presidents expressed 
concerns that the continued existence of these societies weaken 
the loyalty to the national sorority. As a result, there will no longer 
be any society initiations, society traditions may no longer be 
emphasized during recruitment, and no new society apparel may 
be created. Society traditions may be taught within the pledge 
period, songs may be sung, coaches may be elected, artifacts may be 
displayed, and alumnae of the old societies may be considered 
alumnae of the chapter as a whole. 

Another aspect of sorority life effected was how fraternities 
and sororities interacted. No national sorority may co-sponsor a 
party with a fraternity at which alcohol is served. As a result of 
this new policy, theme parties, new member mixers, and closed 
parties have become virtually nonexistent. 

-Erinn Harris 

Front row: Jessica Sams. Marcy Dodge, Sarah Josephson. Annie Herrick, Molly 
Mclnerney, LIndsey Graham, Leah Knepper, Meredith Sherman, Jessica Drew, Lisa 
Ferguson, Kendall Brodarick and Lauren Moffltt Second row: Colette Rochat, Maty 
Moffett AMIe LIntz, Schell Martin, Julia Ham, Jessica Hauff. Lauren RIctout, Jenna 
Oschwald, Ashlee MDIer, Lauren KnIola, Katie Young. Third row: Gretchen Retners, 
Elizabeth Bottonarl, Katie Bovard, Nicole Almond, Katie Scarborough, Erin Wiseman, 
Catherine Funsch, Sarah Iglehart. Ar>ne Waters, Tanlsha James, Sarah Beth De Lisle, 
Whitney Warfleld, Mandy Reynolds, Kelly Buck and Sarah CattolJca. Fourth Row: Erin 
Tufley, Jenny Darnllle, Sarah Stein. Chelsea Kirkpatrick, Cathleen Crews, Meghan 
Chandler, Becky Poplllo, Catie Griffin, Lawson White. Suzanne Johnson. Molly Hunt, 
Sarah Tejan. Jessie Clagett, Sara Kessinger, Katy Murnane, Em)ly Westtake. Emily 
Dransfleld. Fifth row: Liz Mlthaupt, Tyler Overstreet. Tiffany Cummins, Bethany Turner, 
Mackenzie Goldstein, Katrlna Schmltz, Anna Curnes, Nicole Svolos, Sarah Mastallr, 
Mary Claire Butt, Mary Craven Hlnes, Sarah trvln, Atlce Green Krtstin Roberts, Katie 
KJelistrom, Shannon McCraw, Lindsay Yount. Katherine Nash, Katheryn Sturdivant, 
Jennifer Watklns. Sixth row: Catherine Lewan. Lauren Hall. Becky Ham. NIkkle Armlnio, 
Kerry Castorlna, Katharine Young, Margaret Williams. Amy Daniel, Kelly Fishburn, 
Corrle Mosteller. Sarah Milton, Annie Watton, Sudle Griffin, Jaclyn Elledge, Heten 
Owens, Leigh Hearne, Joanna Smith. Eve Tannery, Catherine Goodman, Kathleen 
Steiilng, Jana Looklngbill, Meghan Peters, JuDe Parish, Lacey Shirk. Amanda Prewett. 
Seventh row: Katherine Pace, Bonnie Daniel, Elizabeth Woodaii, Anna Lake. Courtney 
Cantwed, Erin Leahy, Allison Dale, Kate Mason, Mary Burroughs. Winston Irwin, Jill 
Sahajotack. Rtdgtey Blue, Melissa Wedman. Emily Quimby. Carrlngton Rice, Britton 
Stackhouse, Rachel Throop. Krlssy Yablonsky, Usa Bledrzycki, Vikki Levy. Annie 
Manchester, Meredith Aughtry, Elizabeth Cordo. Shelby Kammeyer, Caroline Gray, 
Sarah Wilson, Heather Johnson, Cynthia Irby, Andrlanne Vodenlchar, Eve-Marie ZIgrossI, 
Julie Purcell, Elizabeth Dlorlo, Kathleen Kuhnert. Back row: Laura Luttreil, Cara Mathls, 
Mistie Gudger, Michelle Wachter. Molly McNaughton, Jamie Bruce. Candlce Marriott. 
Emille Johnson, Kristen Greene, Miriam Blackwell, Holly Holton, Claire Boetticher. 
Jamie Francis. Jessie MacCallum. Anna Schuitz, Miriam imoberstag. Erin Swanson, 
Jessica Zazworsky. Liz Hall. Sidney Hawkins, Amy Byars, Emily Blank. Bentley 
DeGarmo. 




I 

ello. 



B'MW 



58 






oodbye 



KappQ Siq returns; KA l€QV€S 




The return of one 
fraternity coincided with the 
removal of another this year. 

After being suspended for 
four years, Kappa Sigma 
fraternity officially was 
allowed to hold Rush again 
this year. The Siggies were 
sanctioned by the university 
after the pledge class of 1997 
accused the fraternity of 
hazing violations. 

Last spring Kappa Alpha 
fraternity was sanctioned for 
Dry Rush Violations. The 
fraternity lost the use of its 
lounge space and was not 
allowed to field a pledge class 
this year. Late in the spring 



semester it came to light that 
the fraternity had in fact 
recruid a pledge class, the 
fraternity was subject to 
harsher penalties. Through 
the judicial process the 
organization was found 
guilty of contempt, hazing, 
contempt of the judicial 
process and deception. Asa 
punishment the university 
will no longer recognize 
Kappa Alpha as a university 
organization. The group may 
apply to be reinstated in 
2005. 



i^j;. noun .f at the end of this 
year, Delta Sigma Phi fraternity wili 
begin processes to disband on 
campus. IVIembers cited their 
tradition of remaining small as a 
reason for not being as big of a draw 
for students on the weekends. 




and enjoy a beautiful spring 
afternoon at Sigma Cfii fraternity, ttie Kappa Alpha 
lounge stands empty. KA lost its charter in April. 





receives one 
of her numerous kisses of the night. The 
kiss list tradition for Pi Phi has turned into 
a sort of competition between the girls. 



60 







issing 



veryone 



-Mim 



Campus op€ns up for its 
traditional niqhit of fun 



One of the most time-honored 
traditions upheld by Greeks is that of 
Pledge Night. Both Greek and 
Independent 
students alike 
cherish it as one of 
the most out-of- 
control nights of the 
year. 

Pledge Night 
occurs at the end of 
the fraternity Rush 
period, specifically on the night that 
the male rushees decide which 
fraternity to join based on the bids 
they have received. Following this 




declaration is one of the biggest 
parties of the year. 

In years past, each sorority has 
been paired with a 
fraternity for the 
evening's festivities. 
However, as a result 
of the recent 
Panhellenic party 
I policy changes, co- 
sponsored parties are 
no longer allowed. 
Even though this policy provides an 
obstacle to Pledge Night fun, it has 
not stopped certain traditions, such 
as the infamous Kiss List, from 



outside of 
Sigma Nu fraternity 
to enter a Pledge 
Night party. As the 
biggest party night 
of the year, lines 
were especially 
long. 





Stacy Berlinger gets 
another guy to sign her Kiss List. Pledge 
night allows for all members of campus to 
mingle and meet. 




Front Row: Ryan Blackburn, Karl Sondermann, Greg 
Casey, Nick Bauer, David James, Richard Wilkerson, Roger 
Tise. Second row: Dan Beavers, Peter Wolf, Matt Jaso, 
Steven McClure, James Hamill, Mike Mclntyre, Dan Miller, 
Chris Gialnella, JackZoesch, Blair Brown, Ryan Keperling, 
Charlie Meininger. Third row: Grant Triplett, Ryan Adkins, 
Todd Raver, Tyler Koop, Doug Pulse, Mike Janson, Eric 

McGuinn, Trip Clancy, Jeb Justice, Will Long. 
Back Row: Mike Perry, Will Shapiro, Joe 
Miller, David Hall, Cary BIzzell, John Carr, 
Goerge Rork, Jon Hall, Jon Erwin, Jason 
Hessburg, Garrett Colby, Greg Wallace, Blair 
Biser, Gary Dyksterhouse, Mike Simpson, 
Hunter Thompson, Bradford Lewis, Chris 
Nichols, Hartwell Pritchett. 





SiqnriQNu 




continued from paq€ 61 ... 

being practiced. 

"I cannot think of any more effective way to spread infectious 
disease around campus than having a bunch of drunken sorority 
girls running around kissing random strangers. If you listen 
really closely, you can hear all the viruses celebrating," Aaron 
Winter said. 

The annual Pledge Night festivities are not limited to Wake 
Forest students only. People from all over North Carolina who 
have heard about it come to participate. 

"Two of my guy friends from N.C. State were really 
determined to join in the madness of Pledge Night," said Chi 
Omega Cyndi Mills. "I couldn't even offer them a place to stay, 
but they made the drive from Raleigh anyway!" 

-Er inn Harris 



Front row: Brian Schiller, Sam Fraser, Mike 
Morgan, Ross Gloyna, Jon Spivey, Bryant 
Priester. Second row: Nathan McCarroll, 
Frank MacPherson, Chris Newborn, Adam 
Foster, Brendan O'Connell, Stafan Palys. 
Third row: Chris Haines, Andy Hall, Scott 
Cloud, Brian Shaw, Will Barrett, Tim Williams. 
Fourth row: Dustin Knutson, Jeff Wright, 
Steve Emmertt. 



ChiPsi 



I. 




bt off the 



0GB staff stays up all night for news 

Each Thursday, the community receives a new edition of the Old Gold 
Black, however they fail to see the hard work and countless sleepless nights 
that go into each publication. 

"There have been nights where we haven't left the office until after 3 
o'clock in the morning," Managing Editor, Jay Cridlin said. 

Brian Schiller served as Editor-in-Chief this year. Some of the major 
changes this year has been the updating of the website and some subtle 
changes in the written edition as well. 

This year the Old Gold Black did a very in depth coverage of the 
Presidential debate in October. The paper put out a special 16-page insert 
dedicated to the debate. "I believe this is one of the best editions that we 
have published," commented Cridlin. In March Cridlin was named the 
new Editor-in-Cheif and Will Wingfield the new Managing Editor. 

-Amanda Davis 




edits a story for his 
section one Wednesday night. IVIembers of 
the Old Gold andBlack stay up until the 
early hours of the morning to finish 
production of the weekly paper. 




};■ proofreads a sports page in his 

office. Cridlin served as the Managing 
Editor of the paper throughout the year 
and was promoted to Editor in March. 






Vorking one 

Elizabeth Bland edits 
a story for the Old 
Gold and Black. 
Stories were edited 
four times — by a 
copy editor, a 
section editor and 
both the Editor-in- 
Chief and Managing 
Editor. 




Front row: Brian Schiller, Kirsten Nantz, Tamara Dunn, Katie Venit. 
Second row: Brandon Walters, Jay Cridlin, Lisa Hoppenjans, Will Wingfield 
and Kathryn Spangler. Back Row: Shariq Torres, Susannah Rosenblatt, 
Elizabeth Bland and Brad Abrahams. 




Front Row: Jenn George, Nicole McNamara, Amanda Davis, Margaret 
Grouse. Back Row: Cassie Rich, Garyen Denning, Robert Numbers, 
Heather Seely, Jesse Akers, Alan English 



tfl 



65 




n^T 




A group of students show parents around the Quad during a free block of time 
during the weekend. Parents enjoy walking around campus and getting to know 
the enovironment their children will be living in for their time at Wake. 



L_ 



-♦^:^: 



Parents' Weekend gives 

families a chance to catch 

up ... whether they want 



to or not 



omingto 
visit 



For many students, the first time they see their 
parent's since the incept of school is on Parent's 
Weekend. However, during this occasion the reactions of 
the student body towards the campus's infiltration by parents are mixed. 

Freshmen were especially anxious about how their parents would 
react to their life here and wondered if the weekend would result in a 
lecture about lifestyle. 

Since this weekend was only a month after freshmen arrived on 
campus, many were not feeling any whims of homesicknesa 

For some upperclassmen this weekend was no different from all 
otherweekends 

CorrieMostellersaid,"! think theolderyouget,youdon'tneed an excuse to 
see your parents; theyjustoomeandspend time with you when they wantta" 

Although many students had longed to see their parents, the general 
concensus was that ^^^^^H^^^^Pi^^^H mostweregladwhen 
theweekendended 

As Halley Davis ^^^^^^^^ ji'^I^^M putit^'ltishandtofeel 
like you have to ^^^^^^^T^m^ '^^m entertain your 
panentsandtotryand ^^^^^^^? ajf/ ■ plan something to be 
doingeachminuteof j^^^^H^v ^/a. J| theday.'' 

-Lindsey Klein 






lending 
voices 



Co-Ed A Cappella Entertains the Crowd 

For Project Pumpkin in October, the members on Innuendo went all 
out. Not only did they perform on the Quad for the many local elementary 
students who came to trick-or-treat, but also the members got into the 
spirit and came wearing Halloween costumes. 

The selections for Project Pumpkin included "Africa" by Toto, "Take 
on Me" by Aha, "Leave It" by Yes and "Stand by Me" by Ben E. King. 

Innuendo is the only non-Christian coed a cappella group on campus. 
"I've been in Innuendo since its inception, just one year ago, and it's been 
great to watch it take shape. We al 1 get along so well, and that's what 
makes it fun," Danielle Binder said. 

Project pumpkin was not the only opportunity the members of 
Innuendo had to showcase their vocal talents. The members also performed 
at the City of Joy/ Hope Scholars Benifit Concert as well as their own 'Big 
Phat Concert' held in April. The Big Phat Concert was slightly disturbed 
by the group losing their planned location of the Green Room in Reynolda 
Hal 1 to another campus event, but the group was able to find a new location 
in short notice and deliver a tremendous show. 

~ Margaret Crouse 




Dressed in a '70s costumt Audrey Parker 
performs a solo during Project Pumpkin. 
Parker was a member of Demon Divas, a 
female a capella group. 




Bill Moffitt sings a 
solo with Innuendo. Innuendo, a co-ed 
group, participated in many a cappella 
concerts throughout the year. 






o 

Q 

Z 
w 

D 

Z 

Z 



Front Row: Katherine Gates, Kate Larado, Tricia Pribula, Brooks Smith, 
Amy Rueth, Danielle Binder, Margot Adier, Avery Holden. Back row: Jeff 
Miller, Lee Norris, Jamie Spalding, Jon Dowling, Gadson Will Perry, Andy 
Rigsby, Bill Moffit. 




C/5 



z 

o 

Q 



Front Row: Daryn Bunce, Cori Coats, Megan Cooper, Liz Diorio, Mary 
Eggleston, Michelle Gilmartin, Jana Lookingbill, Emily Orser, Audrey Parker, 
Julie Purcell, Alison Reynolds, Laura Shay, Katrina Schmitz, Sarah Shivers, 
Rachel Turner. 



To entertain the kids, 
some of the 
members of 
Innuendo Kate 
Larado, Tricia 
Pribula, Amy Reuth, 
Brooks Smith, Lee 
Norris and Jon 
Dowling, sing at 
Project Pumpkin. 



69 



~,^:^- 



5 
■D .2 

F ^ 

1 ^ 



Over 1,200 children from the 

surrounding community 

participiate in this year's 

Project Pumpkin 

aunted 



Helpers 



The 12"' annual Project Pumpkin Halloween festival 
was held on Oct. 6 on the Quad. Project Pumpkin is 
sponsored by the Volunteer Service Corps and drew 
children from more than 35 social service agencies, including the 
Salvation Army, the Boys and Girls Clubs of America, the Housing 
Authority of Winston-Salem, Hispanic Outreach, and Kids' Cafe. 
Several local elementary schools were also invited to participate. 
More than 1,500 student volunteers led the nearly 1,200 children 
through the decorated residence halls on the Quad for trick-or- 
treating and around the Quad for various activities. Student 
volunteers were dressed in Halloween costumes ranging from 
bunches of grapes to George W. Bush. Food Lion donated more 
than 70,000 pieces of candy for trick-or-treating, and reporters 
from the Winston- Salem Journal, PBS, and the local CBS, NBC, 
andFOX afiBliates covered the event. The children had their 
faces painted, went through haunted houses in the Sigma Pij#nd 
Theta Chi fraternity lounges, played games, and made arts'and 
crafts. 




# 



^^■ 



tlir 






Sharing medical knowledge, Ray Britt lets a community child play with his 
stethoscope. Britt was one of many students who spent their afternoon 
entertaining and interacting with community members. 




A group of freshmen girls talk 
with the children from local 
elementary schools. Project 
Pumpkin was an event that 
attracted a large number of 
freshmen participants because it 
was such a highly publized and 
well-known event that was easy 
for students to become a part of. 

In the name of fun, Chris 
Rolle allows a community 
child to poke him with a 
balloon. Many parents 
came to campus with their 
children, to also be apart of 
the festivities with their 
children and to volunteer 

c their services of supervising 

> children. 






one of the children she 
chaperoned during Project 
Pumpl<in. Student escorts 
waited in line to be paired up 
with one to three children 
for whom they would be 
responsible during a two- 
hour shift. 

Liz Diorio change; the film in 
her camera while her new 
little friend marvels at the 
task. Project Pumpkin 
provided a great avenue for 
the children of Winston- 
Salem to find mentors in the 
Wake student body. 









.-■_j;- <- x^ -'the face of 

a little girl during Project 
Pumpkin. Besides face painting, 
there were haunted houses, 
story telling, balloon animals, 
games and performances by 
campus singing groups to 
entertain the kids while they 
collected and enjoyed their 
candy. 



Megan Chappel anti iw<>roriith 
Brannon display their green and 
purple grape costumes along 
with one of the children they 
f escorted. The need to find 
outfits at a low cost caused 
much creativity among students 
participating in the event. 



continued from page 70 ... 

A new feature this year was storytelling in the university 
bookstore. Beth Tedford, a trade book buyer, read Mark 
Teague's One Halloween Night while wearing a costume 
consisting of a cloak and a mask purchased during a trip to the 
university house in Venice, Casa Artom. Other entertainment 
was provided by student acapella groups such as Innuendo, 
Temporary Reprieve, Chi Rho, One Accord, and Demon Divas. 
The Demon Deacon mascot was also present to pose for pictures, 
and the dance team and cheerleading squad performed. 

Volunteers also made "agency plunges" to the participating 
agencies throughout the month of October. These visits allowed 
the volunteers to interact with the children outside of Project 
Pumpkin and encouraged community volunteer work. Kelly 
McHugh said of ^H||^^^BHB|^^S| the event. 

"Project |^^^^^^^n|^^H Pumpkin allows 
Students ^BVi^^^^^^^^^H ™^^^ ^ positive 

impact on the ^bwSHHB^^H Winston-Salem 
community and HnP|RJlHHif||^^H is definitely an 
event that I will ^^m^t^ ^UKtM^tL continue to 
participate in |^V^1|ftJL3^^3^|Hi| throughout my 
college career." 

Kate Turnage 




Officer Thomas Slater receives a pie from Andy 
Rigsby during the Kappa Deita, "Throw a Pie for 
Piccolo" event. Many university faculty, staff and 
administrators volunteered their faces for the 
charity. 









Players try to pull themselves up out of 
the mud at the Chi Omega/DEKE IVIudball. 
The event was possibly the dirtiest of the 
Brian Piccolo fundraisers. 







aising to the 



ccasion 



Greeks earn moneg 
for cancer research fund 

One of the unifying factors Tom Fussaro, Nick Ferenc and Bill 

among fraternities and sororities Moffett. 

is the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund. In this particular tournament. 

Each Greek organization those who dressed in the most 

sponsors one event per year, and outrageous costumes were also 

each fundraiser is always greatly rewarded in addition to those who 



James 
Pinckney 
spikes 
the ball 
during 
the Chi 
Omega/ 
DEKE 
Mudball. 
Twenty- 
four 

teams 

Gamma rented Winston Lakes Omega sorority and DEKE co- 

paye m Qolf Course to host a tournament hosted a Mudball volleyball 

the *^^ ^^^ participants. Brothers tournament. The event 

from Sigma Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha, coordinators, Anne Hancock and 

tourney Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Sigma Andy Power, said they considered 

Pi fraternities dressed up in this event, only in its first year, to 
for such 

humorous costumes and sang be a huge success, raising $8,500 

prizes as along to the music pouring out of for Brian Piccolo. Twenty-four 

the stereos. teams, comprised of four members 

The overall winner of the each, battled in the mud behind 

gift tournament was one of the teams the DEKE house for the chance 

from Sigma Chi. composed of to win the top prize: an $80 



successful. 


won the tournament. The best- 


On Friday, 




dressed award 


Sept. 22, Kappa 




went to Sigma 


Kappa Gamma 


^^^^^^^t ' "^mB^S-'^^^^W 


Pi's team who 


sorority hosted 


I^^^^H -^y^^wHy 


were decked out 


its 6"^ annual 


■^i^» 


in overalls but 


Kappa Kaddies. 


?V 


lacked shirts and 


In this event. 


1 >- 


1 shoes. 


members of 
Kappa Kappa 


■ ■ ' ' 


1 On Saturday, 
= Sept. 23, Chi 





an $80 



certificate. 



George Lawson, John Charecky, 



Continued on following page 




4 



76 



c 
o 



continued from page 75 




gift certificate to the restaurant 
South by Southwest. The 
victorious team was No Limit. 
The victorious team was No 
Limit. 

Delta Delta Delta sorority 
once again held its annual Brian 
Piccolo fundraiser, Tri-Delta 
Triple Play. Each team 
registered a total of six players 
and then six 
members of a 
team of the 
opposite sex 
were added to 
compete 
together in the 
triple play 

Softball 
tournament. The teams were 
mostly fraternity and sorority 
based, but other campus 
organizations were involved as 
well. A team of Tri Delts and 
football players battled a Sigma 
Phi Epsilon and Tri Delta team 
for first with the football players 
and Tri Delts taking home the 
win. 

Coinciding with Family 
Weekend was the twelfth 
annual Run with the Deacs 5K 
Run and Walk held on Sept. 29 
on the cross-country course. Led 
by both the men and women of 




the basketball teams, 257 
runners and walkers made 
their way to the finish line all 
in the name of the Brian Piccolo 
Cancer Fund. This event was 
managed by the men of Alpha 
Sigma Phi fraternity and was 
also sponsored by the athletic 
department. Runner's World 
magazine, Rock 92 FM and 
several other 
local businesses 
in the Triad 
area. 

The ladies of 

Phi Mu sorority 

I sponsored the 

f, second annual 

E 

tennis 
tournament, in order to raise 
money for the Brian Piccolo 
Cancer Fund. The tournament 
attracted fifty players eager to 
play tennis. In addition to the 
participation fees for each 
player to enter the tournament, 
local business also contributed 
donations to the cause. Other 
Brian Piccolo fundraising 
projects from this year included 
Kappa Delta's Throw-a-Pie for 
Piccolo, Pi Beta Phi's Pancake 
Phest, PiKA's Pump Up for 
Piccolo, and many others. 

- Erinn Harris 



of the 



Fiesta 

del 

Mundo. 

Held in 

Reynolda 

Gardens, 

Fiesta 

del 

IVIundo 

also 

featured 






i 



Antwan Scott, Robert O'Kelley, Josh Shoemaker, Coach 
Dave Odom and Rafael Vidaurreta wait for Run with the 
Deacs to start. Each year the basketball team leads the 
event. 




Vying for the affections of the bachelor 
Millie Kerr laughs with Tanis Smith. Chi 
Omega sorority holds the Dating Game 
annually as a benefit for their national 
philanthropy. 




Front Row: Heather Ritchie, Brtta Kocak, Anna Lock, Mary Etien Denton, Rachel Harris, Millie PelleUer, 
Sarah Henry. Kate Umbert. Hillary Peete, Kedy Mahan, Liz Cogglna, Kate Roberts. Kelsle Johnson. Beck 
Slomqulst, Shannon Hlxon. Second Row: Sarah PIckar, Elizabeth Eubank, Rebecca Newby, Uly 
Melton, Katie Mhls, Jennifer Woodsmall, Julie lannazzone, Claire Crotzer. Jen Carlton, Dev Chaponis, Kim 
Baker, Elizabeth Gandy. Meg Jongeward, Cher Jacques, Kate Leonard. Third Row; Lauren Kostlnas, 
Sarah Kimball, Emily Waiters. Shelby Strayer, Sarah Usson. Kate Larado, Marie Perry, Millie Kerr, 
Allison Bayer, Kathryn Gravely, Allison Hite, Maggie Cobetto. Anna Chrietzberg. Bonnie Zltzmann. Ann 
Gutiey. Fourth Row: Jess Doss, Sarah Lester, Vanessa Vlnsant, TJ Peeler, Ellen Mooney, Hannah Ellis, 
Anjall Tatta, Cyndl Mills. Debbie Ciampet, Julia Schmidt. Anna Holt, Caroline Thomas, Ellen Ward. 
Melissa Jones. Amy Wilson, Ashley True. Kristin Pratt, Amy Rueth, Rachel Turner, Daryn Bunco, Angela 
Rank, Harriet Gllmore, Mary Clare Fleury, Cameron Davis, Caltiyn Kraft, Lisa Campbell, Amy Doss, 
Hillary Heard, Rebecca Van Zandt Cindy DFTIberlo. Fifth Row: AIDe Brown. Uzzle Weilons, Anne 
Messner. Jennifer Meeks. Tiffany Hill, Kate Webber. Brantley DuBose, Janle Carlton, Stacy Beemer, 

Alison Abrahamsen. Amanda Be)l, Megan Mayhew, Keltey Gately, Maggie Shihadeh. 
^ O Meg Bums, Halite Cale, Megan Cooper, Mary Detterick, Sarah Miller, West Cerrudo, 

/ O KIrsten Nogay, Alison Gibson, Ashley Hess, Uura Rose, Calile Glass, Prtngle 

Claypoote, Megan Carr. Allison Konick, Krista NIswander, Alston Robertson, Anne 
Zumbehl, Julia Brown, Losiyn Cooper, Lorraine Kostiw, Susan Berllngo. Back Row: 
Sarah King, Anne Hancock, Kendall Scully, Amanda Juergens, Kate Crampton, 
Katherine Duke, Alex Williams. Carrie Vey, Ashley Horton, Courtney Kuhl, Maureen 
Curtln, Falriey Washington, Becca Lock, Christina Horten, Uz McClelland, Kerry 
Church, Margaret Morrison, Kadi Thompson, Susan Miles. Alyssa Orlzwold, Ellen 
Cornelius. Nina Gapusan, Mary Craig Wilson, Erin Maxon, Maureen Meyer, Carmen 
Gray, Jennifer Beys. Jess Scolnick, Elizabeth Shields, Anne Campbell Turner, NIkkl 
Steele, Josey Harris. 




0) 




Chi Omcqa 






m 

V 


r 


1 ' f 

w 


1 


'' — ^W" — -^ 



Chi Omcqa pairs up 
students for charitg 

Chi Omega had their own version of "fun-raising" with 
The Dating Game which attracted a large crowd in the name 
of scholarship and philanthropy. The game, paired single 
students with others based on answers during the interview 
portion. "We sponsor The Dating Game to make money for 
the scholarship fund to honor two sisters who were killed 
by a drunk driver. The sorority raised over five thousand 
dollars this year so that money would be available for 
deserving girls who exemplified the characteristics of our 
lost sisters," said Claire Boyette. Although the event was taken 
very light heartedly, it isa tradition that will continue to prosper 
and provide for their worthy cause This year Trip Clancy, of Sigma 
g Nu, was one of the game's winners. Whi le he was not currently 
I single, he was a willing participant in the name of charity. 




■ti*i",iii>H«vvi\ft:rTif,,;';tBttiaii™i(HiM;miMiWijiHa^^ 



R«Wft'A^<.'..{Lt--.U'F:\^\\'! UTISM^m 



Front row; Emily Remington, Llll Vo, Courtney Lee, Ashley Toole, Michelle Brack and 
All Kershaw. Second rowr: Allison Darwin, Catherine Vanata, Maritza Hobson, Ashley 
Blair, Cameron Wllllard, Jen Warren. Nicole Patterson. Ashley Crouse. Third row: 
Abbie Oliver. Meredith Atlred. Kristen Stewart, Amanda Hilton. Undsey Metcatf, 
Carolyn Krisel, ADcIa Leo. Julie Williamson. Elizabeth Perez, Jamie BIythe. Christine 
Cuny. Fourth rowr Jen Iwanlckl. Christy BIgelow, Stephanie Kate, Laura O'Connor, 
Jessica Wolfing. Susan Martin. Evte Carbrey, Katie Faster. Kristin Schmltter, Shannon 
Byrnslde. Carol Colley. Sara Bazen. Kelly Karaslewtcz. Jennifer Paschal, Uz Coins. 
Megan Wlckerham. Fifth row. Undsy Gamble. Laura Jones. Lauren Clendenin, Carter 
Taylor, Jen Long, Jessica Fegan, Kathy Abernathy, Jen Bryson. Molly Drum. 
Sixth row: Katie Kennedy, Michelle Bazlamlt. Kerl Senges. Julie Templeton, 
Jenn Gunn, Abby Dickinson, Kristin Karnap. Elly Roby, Christine Kim, Laura Hurd, 
Adrlenne Powell. Lsvt row: Mandy Getman. Kelly Abbott, Nona Spain. 
Bronwon Bethea, Ashlel Stalans, Jenny Dyer, Keify Sancllllo, Stephanie 
Parlchuck. Dhara Henderson, Veronica Choi. 



KappQ AlphiQ ThctQ 



II 






retty fly 
or a guy 

KD hosts Mr. Wok€ Forest 



This year marks the fifth 
anniversary of the Mr. Wake 
Forest pageant sponsored by 
Kappa Delta sorority, whose 
proceeds benefit their 
philnathropy, Prevent Child 
Abuse America. The pageant, 
held in Brendle Recital Hall 
on March 29th, sold out for the 
second consecutive year. 
Meredith Boak remarked, "If 
there's one thing Kappa Delta is 
known for on this campus, it is 
for its Mr. Wake Forest contest." 

Participants were nominated 
by campus organizations and 
competed in four categories: 
formal wear, talent, swimwear 
and interview. In the comical 



tradition of the event the 
definitions were quite liberal, 
including grass skirts and kiddie 
floats for swim wear to pimp 
outfits and even a bumble bee 
costume for formal wear. 

Of course none of these 
compared to talents the judges 
had to take into consideration 
which included a rollerblading 
striptease to Richard Wilkerson's 
"I Just Want to Be Your Hero." 
When the panel of staff members 
made their final tally, the honor 
of 2001 Mr. Wake Forest went to 
Bill Moffett. 

-Meredith Brannon 






Moffett, the winner of Mr. Wake 
Forest, wowed the crowd. Moffett 
also danced to N'Sync in a bee outfit 
for the formal wear competition. 



iro fhr. t-5i Justin 

Wing flips on a trampoline. The men 
were put through the normal beauty 
pageant competitions. 





Front row: Courtney Scanlin, Shaunna Bailey, Betsy Browder, Heidi Actienbach, 
Ashley Kearns, Tracy Stevens, Caroline Clear, Alison Delaney, Erin McDowell, Lauren 
Hornung. Kristin Braun. Second row: Katherlne Cole, Kristin Auslello. Jennifer 
Martin. Meara Ranadive, Jessica Russell, Heather Salvatore. Melanie Clear. Brigette 
Pierce. Erin Lombardo. Michelle Cruz. Susie Mauskopf, Theresa Madeline. Shannon 
McNett. Michelle Henley. Alyssa Vesellck. Corl Raynor. Beth Fish, Leah Dedmon. 
Third row: Caroline Galley. Layne Wilson, Mary Beth Bray. Shey Stonemetz. Llndy 
Zimmerman, Liz Bryan, Sarah Curtis, Caroline Btackwell, Kelly Ross, Kathryn Larson. 
Krlsta Faron, Lindsey Evans, Krissy Stecyk, Shannon Beamer, Julia Walthall, Margot 
Adier. Andrea D'Emldio, Kate Brown, Madeline UPlace, Jennifer Needham, Elodle 
Sutton. Kim GauHn. Fourth row: Christine Koch, Julie Donofrlo, Kristen O'Kane, 
Jenn Nylund, Leslie Turner, Erin Poetter, Stephanie Robertson. Marlsa FInley, Kate 
Williams. Leigh Zick, Sam Rogers. CaJtlin Brez, Meredith Boak. Fifth row: Paris 
Ball, Heather Schmidt, Courtney Hicks, Jenny Lawrence. Brooke Leach. Kate 
NIemiec, Cara Casteilino, Alex Snyder, Kathryn Pool, Beth Turney, Jamie Raudensky. 
Chrissy Davis. Lindsey Rushing, Katie Burch, Kathleen Overly. Sixth row: Hunter 
Wlilard, Brooke Jacobs, Shannon Cleary. Maggie Oavls. Rachel Duncan. Kristin 
Boudreau, Laura Mason, Ann Skltlman. Sara Sepanskl. Jill Heece. Tina Susl, Shelley 
Hunter, Lauren Dean. Lauren Jensen, Sarah Janczak, Rachel Venuti, Erica Hamilton, 
Marilyn Little, April Yount. Bryn Mumma. Seventh row: Suzanne Lock, Beth 
Thornton, Lindsay LaFoy, Lauren Andrews. Karen Roberts, Lauren Kapcha, Stacia 
Harris. Lisa Bear. Jenny Beem. Susanne Hall. Brooke Elchelberger. Erin Gllmore, 
Ember Rigsby. Elizabeth Robinette, Molly Mattingly, Claiborne Heilman, Mlndy 
Adnot, Anita Woolley, GInny Buchanan Back row: Gtnny DeFrank, Erin ValentI, 
Ashley Futrell, Ann Chenery, Stacy Blackburn. Katherine Moore, Monica Alosilla, 
Molly Mitchell, Lisel Shorb, Sarah Mayes, Amanda Jackson, Brie Rathmann, Marcia 
Eaddy, Eilse Agrella, Liz Hoyle. Christen Baiady, Rachel Martin. Emily Kite, Sarah 
Obrecht, Jessica Strickler. Christy Pool, Andrea Arco. Susan Jackson. Sarah 
Campbell, Katherine Bradley, Lauren Mueller. Meda Tilgman, Courtney Pleczynskl. 
Sara Shaw, Elizabeth Machalek, Megan Adams 




Front row: Michelle Gallagher. Sarah Crosland. Melissa Klunder, Mary Bonner 
Seay, Anna Groos. D'Ann Grady, Kate Turnage. Lindsey Klein, Sarah Pouplaos, 
Rebecca Wilson, Caroline Raasch. Connie Flemmlng, Jenn Ladenburger, Laura 
Sandy, Emily Dollm, Phia Rotter, Susie White, Katie Rouse, Krisitin Snyder. Sally 
Johnson. Whitney Roach, Lauren Sullivan, Amanda Todd. Danielle Fisher. Second 
row: Tina WItkins, Kate Farber, Christine Dorney,Keliy Gamble. Joanna Lee, Caroline 
Roslek. Blllle Zito. Marie White, Danielle Binder, Brooke Bodenhorst. Jamie 
Whittaker. Caroline Ginman, Kara Johnson. Molly Rutledge, Jess Kelm, Dale VIcere, 
Rebecca Schmttz . Laura Hall, TIsha Lanfer, Kendrlck Sudderth. Emily Nemlth, Ashley 
Knipe, Katie Elizabeth Klefer. Third row: Lauren Younger. Jill Roeckeman. Emly 
Blake HInman, tsreal Wheeler, Beth Cauble, Mandy Calson. Jessica Juranich, Kim 
Morgan, Mary Kate Mastraangeto, Allyson Jackson, Dana Irwin, Kara Wallace, 
Margaret Howard. Tanls Smith. Anne Slkorski, Jennifer Beavers, Katie Seaman, 
Ashley Phillips. Katie Collins, Amanda Winston, Elizabeth Setterlln. Cyndi Szenjer, 
Ellen RIggs, Jordy Brainard. Allegra Klacsman Fourth row: Valerie Patrick. Erin 
Price, Noell cralg. Jennifer Whelan, Dean Taylor, Alex McFall. Christ! Parker, Emily 
Chapln. Brooke Woods. Meg Carriere, Sara Belches, Jen Zile, Annie Gaiovich, Ashley 
Larson, Susan Edwards, Sheila Diion, Kit Wilkinson. Kristin Stutz Fifth row: 
Katherine Kerns, Adrienne Myer, Mary Ramsey, Shae Foley, Carolyn Joe, Calelgh 
McElwee, Kristin Norrls, Maura Proulx. Erin Marietta, Katie Potts. Andrea Brooks, 
Jayne Walker, Amanda Morton, Courtney Beitler. Julia Kyle, Jennifer Ledford, Lindsey 
Randolph, Laura May, Emma White, Joan Ferran Sixth row: Julie Wilson, Kirsttn 
Johnson, Lauren Dabule, Laura Haynie. Ashley Baker, Brittany Gallagher, Betts 
McNamara, Mary Claire Hodges, Sally Gilliam. Leslie Overstreet. Katie Parker. Allison 
Haltman. Paige Hunt, Nandana Shenoy, Helen King, Laura DeGeorgia, Bre Collins. 
Karen Trapnell, Laura Shay, Morgan Mann. Kathryn Spradiln. Jenny Newman, 
Christie Venable, Amanda Myers Seventh row: Lisa Williams, Jessica Poirier. Sandy 
Saistrom, Anna Short, Christie Marzahn, Liz Rieker, Emory Ferryman, Danielle Bertl. 
Allyson Everhart, Jordan Simpson, Erin McGitlicuddy, Lindsey Jones. Erin Daley. Jen 
Phillips. Emily Conrad. Nicole Murphey, Lauren Magnettl, Jenny Bradman, Carrie 
Inscoe. Kathryn Schuiz, Tucker Ryan 




C 



^ 
O 
O' 




ousing 
options 



SHIFT offers students an alternative 

One alternative to living in Greek housing is theme housing. Students 
Housed in Substance Free Theme is located in Luter dorm. This theme is 
committed to providing substance free activities throughout the year. 
These activities include tailgating before football games, movie nights, 
Super Bowl parties, pancake dinners before exams and trips to Carowinds. 

"The major benefit is living in Luter, which has nice rooms and only 
four people share a bathroom, that even has a bathtub, and just being on 
South Campus, close to most classes. We are a diverse group of about 80 
people with different interests that chose to live in the upperclassmen 
substance free theme house," said SHIFT President Cynthia Mann. 

-Maredith Laughridge 



Wendi Garrett studies for final 
exams. The quiet atmospliere of SHIFT is 
very conducive to studying. 




is the home of the 
members of SHIFT. A number of students 
cited the accommodations of Luter Hall as 
a main attraction of SHIFT. 



i 



= J 




JOSEPH 



H 



ivrm 



JR 



RESIDENCE 



HALL 



x. '^ 






Front Row: Ian Stevens, Cindy Smalletz, Caroline Beavers, Stephen Gow. 
Second Row: Meaghan Brewer, Patrick Riley, Chrystal Harris, Jack Elsey, 
Adam Protos. Third Row: Josh Solorzano, Steve Burns, Erin McDowell, 
Angela Watkins, Jennifer Jones. Fourth Row: Brooke Eichelberger, Julia 
Hutcheson, Sarah Lamback, Rachel Evans, Andrew Pogozelski. Fifth Row: 
Dasha Rettew, Erin Hershey, Meredith McCormaack, Jesse Jarrell, Will 
Woodlee, Matt Catalano. Back Row: Will Mosley, John Reynolds, Rick 
Blackwell . 



H 




2 




w 




Q 


2 


D 







H 
< 






[ , 


U 


2 





w 


CO 


Q 

1— I 


< 


w 




eri 






l—H 



Front Row: Nadia Flanigan, Badriyyah Al-lslam. Second Row: Laura 
Vinson, Amy Bradley, Cynthia Mann, Brittney Fitts. Back Row: Neeta 
Kirpalani, Brandon Mollis. 



Ilk 





Michael 
Diamond and Joline 
Charlton share an 
amusing moment. 
Through the many 
activities held 
throughout the year, 
members of SHIFT 
became close 
friends. 



J 





Lindsey Klein 



with D'Ann Grady in tier 
coordinated room. Partner explained that it took her four 
years to acquire aii the shelving, furniture and wall 
decorations, which she used this year to make her room 
unique. 




student's rooms are a 
canvas for expression 







reative 
decorating 



Students find ways to express their individuality on campus 
through different methods of decorating their rooms. No two 
dorm rooms on campus are exactly alike, so careful planning is 
necessary when decorating "your home away from home." 

Therefore, a plethora of students feel the need to make their room 
as extraordinary as possible. Neal Richardson and Jared Cardwell, 
deemed their room the "Lovenasium" because of the mood lighting 
that they put up on their room. 

Other students, namely females, felt the urge to coordinate their 
entire room. Maura Proux explains, "My roommate, Alison Holloman, 
is just like Martha Stewart. Everything in our room matches." 

Yet, other students searched for inner creativity when making room 
choices. Certain boys in 
Hall decided to hang 
the ceiling with 
hammock-like effect. 

When searching for 
students on campus, 
wander through a few 
peak into a few dorms 
variety of favorite 
students on this campus 
-Lindsey Klein 




Collins Residence 
their beds from 
chains to create a 

diversity among 
one should just 
residence hal Is and 
rooms and the wide 
things to the 
1 will become clear. 




erby 



M 



ance 

Siqmo Chi pulls soroitics together 




In 1922 at the University of 
California at Berkley, a tradition was 
born: Sigma Chi Derby Days. Here, the 
seven Panhellenic sororities joined 
together with Sigma Chi in an inter- 
sorority competition, raising money for 
the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund and the 
Children's Miracle Network. 

Throughout the first week in 
October, different competitions took 
place all over Winston-Salem. The first 
event, the painting of the Derby Car 
was won by Pi Beta Phi sorority, whose 
depiction of the temptation of Adam 
and Eve won rave reviews. Annie 
Galovic, representing the Delta Delta 
Delta sorority, blew away the 
competition in boxing. 

Wednesday's event, Dress-A-Bag, 

was a skit contest featuring the men of 

Sigma Chi. The victors of this event 

were the coaches of Chi Omega sorority, 

who had the crowd in stitches 

with "Sigs and the City." 

The third competition. Air 
Bands, was held at Brew 
HaHa's and was followed by an 
auction, featuring Sigma Chis 
going to the highest bidder. The 



winner of Air Bands 2000 was Chi 
Omega, who performed a medley 
of Madonna's greatest hits. The 
auction proved a great success, 
raising $1,275. 

The week of competition ended 
with the field events held at 
Reynolda Gardens with events 
ranging from from a traditiona 
egg toss and tug-of-war to some 
less traditional ones. While each 
sorority put up a strong showing 
in the field events. Pi Phi emerged 
as the winner. 

Throughout the week, the 
vending tables in Benson were 
taken over by Sigma Chi for the 
Derby Queen competition. One 
member of each sorority was 
nominated and all week students 
were invited to put money in the 
jar. The Derby Queen winner was 
Pi Beta Phi's own Katie Ossowski. 
who raised approximately $600 for 
the charities benefiting from 
Derby Days. While Derby Days 
serves as a fund-raiser for two very 
well known charities, it also brings 
the Greek community together 
through some enjoyable events. 
-Erinn Harris 




In Wednesday's Dress-a-Bag competition, 
Kappa Delta sorority coaches performed a 
skit entitled "Top Five Reasons to Be a 
Sigma Chi." The number three reason, 
"Everyone has a big SUV," is 
demonstrated with the help of Ed Diedzic, 
Geoff Greene, and Garry Laney. 

Monday's event, the Derby Car painting 
competition brought members of each 
of the seven Panhellenic sororities to 
the Sigma Chi Indiana Avenue house. 
Here, the teams worked diligently to 
create the masterpiece known as the 
Derby Car. Pi Beta Phi sorority won the 
contest with their depiction of the 
Temptation of Adam and Eve. 





Mt 




Front Row: John Spanos, Marcus Young, Richard Combs, Ryan 
Lally, Steve Mullen, David Ryan, John Martinez, Bill Moffett, 
Garry Laney, Anthony Donato, Chris FIrlit, Nathan Gray, Jack 
Elsey, Scott Seedorf, Brad Davis, Matt Avery, Jason Hensley, 
Tommy Haytmanek, Elby Godwin, Chad Brown, Vaughn 
Jennings, David Byars, Matt Heald, Michael Griffin, Cooper 
Westendarp, Bill Wells. Second row: Gary Hudgins, John 
Ashworth, Colin Edwards, Carter Maclntyre, Jeffrey Graham, 
Reid Hutchinson, Sean McGuIre, Tom Fussaro, Reagan 
Fincher, Ken Wallace, Warren Thomas, Jon Malone, Phil 
Hinson. Back Row: Vance Jennings, John Charecky, George 
Lawson, Miller Harrison, Aaron Mayo, Michael Palma, Hunt 
Mayo, Brooks Flynn, Will Giraud, Thomas Schipper, Preston 
Wendell, T.J. Martin, Ryan Newth, Drew Miller, Andy Graves. 




Marcus Young hangs out on the patio before an event 
in his costume. All sorts of outfits could be seen 
during the week. 





recian 



arfare 



Sororities, frots bottle in Greek Week 



"Psi Chi Delta" was the last tribe 
standing after this year's Greek 
Week competition. The combination 
of Chi Psi fraternity, 
Sigma Chi 

fraternity and 
Kappa Delta 

sorority proved a 
winning one from 
April 16 through 20 
as Greek 

organizations all 
over campus 

participated in fivecompetitions the Ffed 
Cross Blood Drive, the W.LLD. Service 
project, theQuad 500, GreekSing and the 
banneroompetitiQn. 




The annual Greek Week Blood 

Drive was a raging success. Greeks 

and independents alike donated 192 

pints of blood — two 

pints more than the 

Red Cross's goal. 

Psi Chi Delta came 

in first place in this 

event along with 

W.I.L.D., the Quad 

500 and Greek 

Sing. The team of 

Tri-Delta,Dekeand 

Al pha Sig won the banner contest. 

The theme for this year's Greek 
Week competition was "Survivor." In 
addition to choosing a tribe name for 



Sigma Chi Gary 

to pull 
ahead of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Ryan Scherb 
during the Quad 500. 
Students raced very 
nontraditional 
vehicles around the 
Quad. 

89 



'-^^t^' 


^ 


il 


<il 


^ 


^ 


Oi 


Oi 


^ 


O 



" " Pi Beta 
Phi Melissa Poe and Delta Delta 
Delta Danielle Binder strain to 
get their vehicles to move 
faster. The Quad 500 featured 
various types of vehicles. 



continued from paq€ 89 



each team, one of the events of the 
week was a "Survivor Challenge." In 
this event, each of the teams, 
consisting of two fraternities and one 
sorority, tied their presidents 
together and had them compete in 
an obstacle course. Previous Greek 
Week competitions 
have seen no event 
such as this, which is 
one of the reasons 
that this year's battle 
was so exciting. Chi 
Omega sorority, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
and Theta Chi 
fraternities placed first in this event. 
Greek Week competition was 
fierce this year as teams tried to beat 
KD out of winning its fifth Greek 




Week title. While the efforts of the 
other teams were more than 
admirable, the girls in green and 
white pulled off another victory. 

"It made me proud to see my 
sisterhood win the Greek Week that 
I spent so much time planning," said 
Julie Donofrio. 

Her sister Liz 
Bryan repeated her 
sentiments when 
she said, "Greek 
Week is really 
important to our 
sisterhood. We are 
fiercely 
competitive, and it always manages 
to make us closer to one another. 
Maybe that's one of the reasons we 
always want to win." 

-Er inn Harris 



Posed at the 

racers in the 
fraternity portion 
of the Quad 500 ^^ 
line up for the i — . 

whistle. 






of Kappa Delta in 
the grocery cart portion of the Quad 500. 
Although these sisters were trailing, KD 
went on to win the week's competition. 




F^ 




on the second floor of 
the library. Many students found the library as their 
primary place of study, however some found it to be 
somewhat counterproductive because they found 
themselves chatting with friends instead of hitting the 
books. 





Students prefer a variety 
of places to hit the books 



V 



offee 
please 




^ A t hen it comes to studying every good student has a 
^Ll % / special spot where they can go just to be alone with their books, 
w w Some prefer the normalancy of their room while others wish 
to break out of the bubble. 

Shelia Dillon prefers the open atmosphere of the periodicals room in the 
library. "I like the quietness of the periodicals room, yet a lot of my friends 
study there so I get the chance to talk a little when I take breaks." 

While during the week the library is the most popular place on campus to 
spend those late night moments, others prefer to study in places where they 
are sure to stay awake. Many students like to hit the books in the Benson 
University Center and Shorty's, while others appreciate the comfort of the 
couches in the Green Room. Recently, 24 hour rooms have been opened in 
Greene and Tribble Halls which allow students to meet together to study in 
groups or just study closer to their dorms after midnight. 

For the student with a car, studying off campus is always an option. Coffee 



shops and bookstores 
extension of the library 
love Barnes and Noble 
comfortable place to 
the best white chocolate 
Joanna Lee. 

Of course though it 
matter where you study 
done, and finding the 
allows you the quiet and 
pull an all nighter is half 
-John Lettieri 




tend to turn into an 
around exam time. "I 
because it gives me a 
study and they have 
mochas," said 

does not really 
as long as you get it 
special spot that 
solitude needed to 
1 the challenge. 




/^ustice 
// served 



Judicial system implements overhaul 

The university's recently revised judicial system came into its own this 
year, as the Honor and Ethics Council delivered a series of fair and 
consistent rulings in a timely fashion. Under the new system, honor 
violations are investigated by members of the Board of Investigators and 
Advisors who present their findings to the HEC during a formal hearing. 
The panel is composed of four student members of the HEC, two faculty 
and an administrator. A "guilty" verdict requires a minimum of five votes, 
meaning that faculty votes can only convict if the student votes are split. 

Although the new system was put in place in the Fall of 1998, it had 
previously been plagued by administrative backlog. Several changes in 
the pre-hearing process allowed the BIA to expedite important cases and 
dismiss weaker accusations through the weekly Judicial Conference. Newly 
appointed judicial officer Dean Ricardo Hall helped this process. 

-Heather Seely 




0) 
Q. 



are integral aspects 
of the Honor and Ethics Council. Chad 
Brown and George Kayiales recount events 
of past Honor and Ethics proceedings. 



run more smoothly, Alan Poole and Scott 
Adams participate in an evaluation of the 
Honor and Ethics Council's activities for 
the year. Adams, one of the most 
experienced members of thejudicial 
system, was able to provide insight and 
opinions on changes that should take 
place. 






Front Row: Daniel Durand. Amanda Major, Daniele Fiseher, Margot 
Lombardo. Second Row: Alan Poole, Elijah Bolin, Brett Bechtell. Back Row: 
Chad Brown, George Kayiales, Kim Morgan. 




Front Row: Ashley Larson, Matt LIndberg, Chirs Nicolas, Scott Stilmar. 
Second Row: Dan Durand, Kim Morgan, Scott Adams. Back Row: Chad 
Brown, Alan Poole. 




U 








X 




H 




w 


^ 




H^ 


r\ 


u 


r. 


z 


< 


kJ 




U 




U 



o 



< 

ai 
P 



Di 

O 
> 
< 



< 



Brett 
Bechtell discuss the 
futureof the Judicial 
i process. As first year 
I members their fresh 
"•^ viewpoints were 
welcomed by more 
senior members of 
the Judicial process. 



J 



95 




k 



Vertical Horizon kicks 

off Student Union events 

with a bang 



for Vertical 
Horizon ticl<ets. Tfiis concert was 
only open to students and people 
associated with the university. 



emorable 
beginnings rr% 



Taking the stage on September 11 in Wait Chapel, 
Vertical Horizon and the Student Union gave Wake 
Forest "everything it wants." Playing to an 
enthusiastic ci'owd of devoted fans, the band was welcomed here 
to their last stop on their 10-week tour. 

The concert started with the Native American blues-rock band 
Indigenous. The most riveting spectacle of their performance was when lead 
guitar player Mato Nanji closed by playing a guitar solo with his teeth. 

Vertical Horizon took the stage about 9:30, opening with songs off their 
newest album "Everything You Want." 

The band dedicated the song "Wash Away" to all their fans from Ziggy's. 
A highlight of the night included when guest guitarist Mark Williams, who 
is often see playing at Ziggy's, played with the 

band during ^^^■^■I^^^^^^H "You're a God." 

The audience. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^H which remained energetic 

throughout the ^^^^^^^^^^^^^| show, was rewarded with a 

three-song encore, I^^^^^^H^Bffil which lasted well over 

fifteen ^J^^^^^^£> ^BMi]j| minutes. The concert 

95 boosted the H^^IM^^ flH^S spirits ofthe student body 

F and was a m^^^F [ li^HJ^I great way to kick off the 

school year. 

-D'Ann 

k 





0) 

a. 





Grady 



Keith Kane 
performs a solo during the 
concert. Vertical Horizon's 
musical selections featured both 
their newer materials as well as 
some of their older music known 
only to diehard fans. 



i 




Keith Kane. Matt 
Scannell and Sean 
Hurley play in Wait 
Chapel. Vertical 
Horizon, with its local 
roots, developed a 
strong following in 
the area. 



97 




c 
o 



o 

X 



^ 



Il 



one his 
many songs on his guitar. 
Harper's sweet melodies in 
songs such as "Waiting for 
an Angel" and his more 
hardcore music, including 
"Please Bleed," make him a 
favorite of people who enjoy 
a variety of music styles. 

joins in with the 
Indigo Girls in their 
performance at Wake. In 
addition to being a memeber 
of Indigo Girls, Malone has 
attempted solo projects. 



98 









his 
provocative comedy routine in 
Wait Chapel. Hammond's routine 
included jokes about many 
different people and topics. 



Student Union provided the 

excitement and the 

students enjoyed every 

moment. 



antastic 
events 



% JL M ith almost one hundred different activities and 

%/ %/ events planned and implemented for students, 

w w Student Union had one oftheir most successful 

years. President Jess Von Herbulis commented: "We had a very 

good year compared to years past." 

Student Union started off their year in September by starting 
their film serious that would run from Friday evening until 
Sunday night almost every weekend. They tried to play the most 
current films, new releases, or held theme weekends, playing 
movies that had been released and in circulation for a while, but 
had remained popular. The film committee showed a total of 22 



films this year, 
one form of 
for all students 
weekends. 

Along with 
H r i z i n 
concerts 
performed by 
and another by 
the Innocent 

The 
lectures 
brought some 




providing at least 
entertainment 
during the 

the Vertical 
concert, other 
included one 
the Indigo Girls 
Ben Harper and 
Criminals, 
attractions and 
committees also 
thought-provoldng 




Indigo Girl Emily Saliers sings 
one of her upbeat folk melodies 
while strumming on her banjo. 
Since there are only two 
members of this girl group, they 
both play a wide variety of 
instruments to compensate for 
not having a band. 



continued from paq€ 99 ... 

and entertaining speakers to campus. One of the most interesting 
of these was the lecture given by the Holocaust survivor Zev 
Kedem. The attractions committee ended the year by hosting 
Barrel Hammond, a comedian from Saturday Night Live. 

Jive 'n' Java continued to grow in attendance throughout the 
year. The coffeehouse committee brought 15 different acts to 
Shorty's. 

The travel committee provided one of the more surprising 
activities that were flourishing. Trips such as the one to Busch 
Gardens in September and the spring break trip to Walt Disney 
World in Florida in March, were hugely successful, attended by a 
number of students. 

The games and recreation committee provided fun activities 
in which students could participate and just have fun and relax. 
Swing dancing lessons were offered at the end of September, a 
pumpkin carving contest was held in October, a scavenger hunt 
was carefully designed and very exciting at the end of November, 
and a game of assassins was assembled during the middle of April, 
to name a few ^^^^^HII^^^^^^^I 

Great ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H Volunteers 
great events ^^^^^^^^^K ,^^M helped Student 
Union have a ^^^^^^^^^F\ j^^l successful year," 
claimed Von ^^PI^^^^^Hh^I^^I H e r b u 1 i s . 
Student Union ^^^H^^HHh9^^| ^^'^ ^ wonderful 
job with planning ^^^^^^^p 1 - 91 ^^^ executing 
their activities ^^^^^^^P r^" ^^H and events, but 

importantly they 



m 



worked together 
close. - Caroline 




and remained 
Beavers 





Jacob Montgomery, Nick 
Gray, Aaron Winter and Elizabeth 
Lee play sock gnomes ready to 
take students laundry. No 
university topic was safe from 
the Banshees' wit. 



I 

Lilting Banshees Comedy 

Troupe keeps students 

rolling in the aisles 



■ 



I 



owling 
good time 



Starting an hour or more before each performance 
time, lines of students begin to curl around and 
outside of the Scales Fine Arts Center. Students play cards 
ortalkwaitingforwhatcouldeasily be called themost popular campus 
show each semester. 

What draws these throngs of students? '"Saturday Night Live' 
meets Wake Forest meets 'Whose Line Is It Anyway?' and chaos 
ensues," according to Jeff Mi 1 ler, a member of what is more commonly 
cal led the Lilting Banshees Comedy Troupe. 

Fall and spring semesters are guaranteed to include 
performances from the Banshees. Each performance sells out 
no matter what time of year. 

"The Banshees are real ly what has kept me here, kept me from 
lea ving Wake," Mil ler said "It is like a smal 1 fami ly. We play together, 
we party ^^^^^^^^^^^^_ t<:^ether, and then 



we put on the 
The group 
for a show six 
three hours a 
week. The first 
spent writing, 
before opening 
Banshees block 
rehearsing. And 
pack Brendle 
-Heather 




show together." 
starts preparing 
weeks in advance, 
night, six nights a 
three weeks are 
Three weeks 
night, the 

the show and start 
then the students 
Recital Hall. 
Seely 



103 



11 



0; 



c 




on the fiddle while one of 
the members of her band sings. Ivers has 
been recognized as the best fiddle player in 
all of Ireland. 



Five unique 
performances mal<e 

up this year's 
Secrest Artist Series 




howcasing 
talent 



T|he Secrest Artists Series is an arrangement of musical events 
that are coordinated in order to expose students to distinctly 
different varieties of music. This program arranged of five unique 
performances. 

The Secrest Artist Series opened on September 21, displayed flutist 
Eugenia Zukerman partnered with harpist Yolanda Kondonassis. Zukerman 
is a veteran musician, having performed for more than 25 years with 
orchestras, in solo and duo recitals, and in chamber music recitals around 
the world. Kondonassis is one of the most renowed harpists in the world 
today, having made her debut at 18 with the New York Philharmonic 
Orchestra. Their concert included works such as, "Sonata in F Major" by 
Benedetto Marcello a IG'*' century composter, as well as more modern pieces 
like "The Garden of Adonis" by Alan Hovhaness. Kristen Schmitter 
commented, "I am a flute player and it was such a treat that I was able to 
listen to one of the greatest flutists in the world right here on campus." 
The next „ — performance in the 



series was String 
October 17. The 
recognized as on of the 
quartets, appearing 
major city and most 
The all-male group 
Dusinberre and Karoly 
Roger Tapping on the 
Fejer on the cello. The 
for a Grammy in 1999 
Bartok Quartet Cycle 




Quartet TAKACS, on 
TAKACS Quartet is 
world's greatest string 
regularly in every 
prestigious festivals, 
features Edward 
Schranz on violin, 
viola, and Andras 
group was nominated 
and 2000 and its 
was awarded 





Harpist V. 

nerforp': at with flutist Eugenia 

Zukerman. Kondonassis made 

her musical debut at age 18 

with the New York Philharmonic 

Orchestra. 



continued from page 105 ... 

Gramophone's "Chamber Music Recording of the Year" in 1998. 
The performance consisted of three string quartet pieces by 
Beethoven, Bartok and Smetana. 

The last concert in the series of the year 2000 was an 
upbeat performance by the Bang on a Can All-Stars. On Nov. 9 
this group rocked the chapel with their adventurous use of 
instrumentation. Part classical ensemble, part rock band, part 
jazz sextet, they have a hard time being classified in any 
recognizable category of music, and are known for showcasing 
some of the most innovative music of the time. With an array of 
instruments from and electric guitar to a cello, the all-strars 
pieced together the technical aspect of music with new ways of 
expression. 

The most attended performances of the Secrest Artists 
Series were the concerts given by Denyce Graves accompanied 
by the Winston-Salem Symphony. Ms. Graves, a mezzo-soprano 
singer, came on Feb. 10 in congruence with the celebration of 
Black History Month. Lillian Shelton, Director of the Secrest 
Artist Series said, "We are excited about this cooperative effort 
between Wake Forest and the Winston-Salem S3miphony to bring 
Ms. Graves to Winston-Salem because she has been a sought 
after performer by us for some time." Her performances featured 
pieces from famous operas like "Carmen" and works from song 



cycles, such as 
The final 
series was the 
the Eileen Ivers 
22. Ivers is a 
Ireland fiddle 
of the original 
a best-selling 
The concert was 
mix of Celtic and 
qualities and 
styles like jazz, 
rock, and funk. 




"Sea Pictures." 
event of the 
performance by 
Band on March 
seven-time, all- 
champion, star 
Riverdance, and 
recording artist. 
an electrifying 
African sound 
also included 
salsa, flamenco. 



I Lindsey Klein 




C pectacular 
Cj) strings 

Orchestra plays a variety of pieces 

Throughout the year, the Orchestra had several performances. In order 
to perfect its selections, the members practiced twice a week, on Mondays 
and Wednesdays. They performed pieces by the composers Handel, Vivaldi, 
Mozart, Bernstein, Massenet, Maher and Strauss for the winter concert 
alone. 

"My solo in the concerto concert was probably the culminating point of 
my orchestra career here at Wake Forest. I truly appreciate all the 
opportunities that I have been given to play with a variety of musical 
groups on campus," Sarah Obrecht, first chair cellist, said. In addition to 
the winter concert, the orchestra also had a Halloween concert where all 
members dressed in costume. 

- Margaret Crouse 




trumpet player Joe Meador stands for a 
solo. It was a prestigious honor to be 
asked to play a solo. 




plays her 
violin during a performance. Great 
concentration is necessary when playng 
any piece with any instrument in order to 
play it well. 






H 

u 

O 



Front Row: Joe Meador, Sofia Rotter, Dr. Hagy, Jeff Bloom, Sarah Ward. Second 
Row: Zach Bradley, Kate Gibson, Jamie Raudensky, Jessica Dial, David Bean. 
Sarali Obrecht, Adrienne Myer, Brian IVIiscliucl<. Third Row: Kate Williams, Sara 
Linderman, Hewitt Swasim, Caroline Beasley, Lauren Goers, Danielle Fisher, 
Elizabeth Ball, Michael Herman, Natalie Sevin, Adam Wells, Julia Kamer, Ashley 
OToole. Fourth Row: Alana Morrall, Lila Farrag, Meganne Warne, Caroline Laco, 
Susan Little, Jacob Morris, Caroline Ginman, Erin Gilmore, Julie Kirstein, 
Cameron Tong, Wilson Pace, Erik Ryan. Back Row: Lydia James, Katherine 
Duke, Virginia Masius, Aaron Miller. 



Members of the 

warm up 
before their 
performance. 
Practice is an 
integral part of the 
orchestra's success. 




This year's four plays 

span a time 

of over 2000 years 



enter 
stage 




The Wake Forest University Theatre is known for 
the abilities of its staff, faculty, and 
students. On September 29 the Theatre presented 
its first production of the year, a modern translation of 
Aristophanes' comedy, Lysistrata. 

The comedy centers on one woman's fight to end a war 
that has dragged on for 20 years. Her plan in going about 
accomplishing this goal is to organize a conjugal strike and 
simultaneously occupying the treasury. 

Although the play is somewhat vulgar in its imagery and 
language, those qualities make it exciting and entertaining. 
Melissa Jones, who played Calonice, explains, "Although 
parts of the play are 

abrupt, they l^^^^^^^^^l^^^l are a 
portrayal of li^^^^^l^^HrTJI^^^I the 
relationship ^^^^^Bj^^^^ '•/ tr-'^^M between males 
and females." 

The ^^^^jf^^^^PliE^^^H second play 
presented by 
was 
and the 

which opened 
This show is 




the department 

"Biedermann 

^ Firebugs," 

I November 3. 

'E 

o about a 







*• — -4. 







KatiPM. cries out. 

Babette is the paranoid wife of Gottiieb 
Beidermann. 



Courtesy of the theater departme 





Firefighters IVIIchelle Neidigli, Lee 
Norris, Chrissy Davis, Ali Ayala, 
Corinne Zadil<, Andy Rigsby and 
Kate Roberts follow their Fire 
Chief Meg McKee. These 
characters served as the heros of 
the story who warn Gottleib 
Beidermann of danger when the 
arsonists are trying to enter his 
house. 

The cast of Off the Map gather 
for one of the main scenes of 
the play. This play Is set in a 
small town in northern New 
Mexico. 





song about the conjugal 
strike and the need for 
peace. In the play Lysistrata, 
the women characters use 
sex to get what they want 
from the men. 



I 



continued from page 110 ... 

protagonist, Gottlieb Biedermann who is terrified of the 
arsonists plaguing his town. However, he is coaxed into allowing 
two of the arsonists into his house despite the warnings of the 
firefighters. 

Jonathan Horvath, who played the part of Gottlieb 
Beidermann said, "This was such an enjoyable production to 
be a part of because of the large amount of sarcastic humor 
and underlying references that kept the audience thinking." 

This production has another added element of excitement 
in that the audience is involved in the play through plenty of 
slapstick humor. Biedermann and the Firebugs is a sardonic 
political parable, which was ideal for this campus because the 
debate had just recently taken place and the Presidential 
Elections were drawing near. 

The second 
Theatre was 
Joan 
Off the Map. 
Feb. 16. Cynthia 
directed this 
comedy set in 
Mexico. This 
life of a young 
Groden, looking 
suinmer when 
through a spell 
She remembers 




semester in the 
kicked off by 
Acker mann's 
which debuted 
G e n d r i c h , 
bittersweet 
northern New 



I show follows the 



woman. Bo 
back on the 
her father went 
of depression, 
the things 









amoung themselves as 
Fire Chief, Meg IVIcKee, 
raises her arms for 
silence. Biedermann and 
the Firebugs is a drama 
that satirizes the political 
spectrum. 




Julia Smid 

^mbrnce Joey Picard, the 
Men's Choral Leader, while Jeff 
Margevich, a member of the 
IVIen's Chorus, expresses his 
disappointment at the IVIen's 
Choral Leader for giving in to his 
lady. The men held out as long as 
they could, in order to keep 
fighting, but one by one they fell 
to the desire they had for the 
women they loved. 




continued from page 11 3 ... 

she did during that time to entertain herself and how she 
prayed everyday for a miracle to come and rescue her from 
this monotonous life. 

Kate Roberts, who played the part of young Bo Groden. said. 
"This part fit me well in that it is set in the Midwest and that is 
where I grew up. but my family life differs greatly from that of 
Bo's. However, it was a great experience to present such a 
serious subject in a comical way that grabbed peoples 
attention." 

After much praying. Bo's miracle finally arrives in the form 
of William Gibbs, who is played by Gary Donaldson. Off the 
Map is a play that presents the American family experience 
in an extremely funny way. 

The final production of the year by the Wake Forest Theatre 
was The School for Scandal. This show opened April 6. This 
play differs greatly from the other plays in that it is set in 
Victorian times, which causes the sets and costumes to be very 



elaborate. The 
society in 
backs tabing 
are the main 
entertainment 
do anything to 
want. 
it pertains to 
Although less 
some of the 
presented this 
School for 
indirectly 
witty. 

- Lindsey 




play presents a 
which 
and gossiping 
forms of 

and anyone will 
get what they 
especially when 
money, 
forward than 
other plays 
year. The 

Scandal is 
seductive and 

Klein 




c 



Oh 

o 

H 
< 



o 

< 



< 








Front Row: Ali Ayala, Meg McKee, Aaron Bokros, Gary Donaldson, 
Claiborne Heilman, Jeff Margavich, Hillary Heard, Keri Senges, Catherine 
Vanatta, Susan Martin. Second Row: Lee Briggs, Matt Nelkin, Sarah 
Storminger, Matthew Verga, Matt Fuller, Erin Lichtenstein, Cambra 
Overend, Natalie Cordone. Back Row: Bill Moffett, Lee Norris,Chrissy 
Davis, Jelisa Castrodale, Emily Conrad, Alan English, Jennifer Wynne. 




Front Row: Monica Sommerville, Amber Love, Geneva Long, Sheanine 
Allen, Angela Brannon, April Wilson, Kadidiatou Toure. Second Row: Maya 
Sanford, Fred Staton, Stacy Smallwood,Lalita Holt. Back Row: Gadson 
Perry, Sean Whelan, Lutrell Williams, William Scales, Jason Meyers. 




r^ — ,.,,,:i,_. ,„r/.. r.„„i,i; reprimands his 
students during the show. Mr. Franklin was 
the headmaster of the school for the deaf 
students. 



reaches out for 
comfort to her husband, 
James Leeds, played by 
Lee Briggs. Heard and 
Briggs were both 
considered principle actors 
n the show and will serve 
together next year as 
Anthony Aston officers. 




olding on 
to hope 

Anthony Aston show boosts awareness 

The student theatre group, Anthony Aston Players, produced 
the play Children of a Lesser God. This play, by Mark Medoff, proved 
to be a special experience for all involved and for the university 
community. Telling the story of a deaf woman. Sarah, who falls in 
love with a hearing man, James, this play confronts the conflicts 
and obstacles that accompany the union of people from different 
worlds, in this case that of sound and silence. Sarah's world of moving 
hands and silence brought the rare perspective of the deaf to campus 
and heightened disability awareness. Those involved in the play 
got to experience this first hand, learning sign language and 
becoming famihar with deaf culture; hearing audience members 
were enlightened, while deaf audience members could find 
inspiration and relation in the seldom-portrayed deaf characters. 

-Hillary Heard 





usic m 
the round 

Woodwind quintet provides extracurricular outlet 

During the course of the year, various woodwind ensembles performed 
all over campus. The woodwind quintet was one of those such groups. The 
group was coached by Barbara Trautwein and practiced twice a week, once 
with her and once on its own. The five members were all principle players 
in the wind ensemble and orchestra. This year, the goup only met in the 
spring, but next year it is planning on meeting in the fall as well. 

Members have found participating in woodwind groups a good way to 
increase their ski 1 Is. 

'Playing in a smal 1 chamber ensemble has been a wonderful experience 
for me. I think that there is a ton of individual talent within our ensemble 
and the resulting product is amazing!" Fia Rotter said. 

-Margaret Grouse 




Laura Dangerfiel; Fia Rotter, Jack 
Zoesch, Kathleen Burch and Alan Trammell 
perform in the Benson University Center. 
During finals vieeW, the woodwind quintet 
performed in Benson along with several 
other musical groups. 




Th e f !i!tE c^ performs at the Lovef east 
ceremony in December. All members were 
individual students of flute instructor 
Kathryn Levy. 





Lamidi Olonade Fakeye gives 
a demonstration in the sculpture studio in the Scales Fine 
Arts Center. Fakeye carved the doors for the African room 
at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and 
his work is on display at the Smithsonian Museum. 



a 




Nigerian woodcarver gives 
demonstration 



\ 



nock 
on wood 



Students, faculty, and members of the Winston-Salem 
community gathered together in the Sculpture room of 
the Scale Fine Arts Center to enjoy one of the year's most 
unique demonstrations. On display were the refined woodcarving skil Is 
ofNigerian master woodcarver Lamidi OlonadeFakeye. Fakeye,a 
fifth-generation member of the Fakeye woodcarving family of Orangun, 
Nigeria, displayed the methods he used to create freestanding 
sculptures, doors, posts and panels to commemorate Yoruba culture. 
Fayeke's work has been displayed at many museimis throughout the 
United States and Europe. Currently a forty year retrospective of Fakeye's 
wood sculpture is on display at the Smithsonian National Museum of 



Natural History in 
Fayeke also has a 
display in 

the form of the doors 
Africa Room at the 
Center for the 
Those who 

demonstration were 
andinformativelookat 
inamaster'screationof 




Washington, D.C. 
second work on 
Washington, D.C. in 
he carved for the 
John F Kennedy 
Performing Arts 
attended the 

treated to an exciting 
the processes involved 
his masterful works. 



121 




Choreographer BJ 
Sullivan, Joanna Welnburg, 
Catherine Lewan, Tiffany 
Cummings and Nick Kinder 
close a company number in 
the fall concert. Guest 
artists were frequent 
choreographers of the fall 
show. 



in a piece 
coreographed by Andre 
Tyson called, "Run with 
Scissors." Tyson is a guest 
choreographer from the 
University of Wisconsin, 
Milwaukee and native of 
Greenville, North Carolina. 





m 




eCrone and Erin Maxon 
recreate winter in a piece called 
"Seasonal Sketches." It was 
choregraphed by company 
director Nina Lucas. 



The fall and spring dance 

concerts present a wide variety 

elements and techniques 

raceful 



expression 



Tl he Wake Forest University Dance Company opened 
their first Dance ConcertoftheseasononNovemberl6on 
the Main Stage Theater. The program, put on by the 23 
membercompanyandlocalguestartists,featuredworkschorecgraphed 
byfacultyandvariousotherartists,includingthepremiereor'Sitting 
for Forgiveness," anoriginal by B.J.Sulhvan,adepartmentadjunct 
Alsofeaturedwas,"SeasonalSketches,"settoHvemusicperformedby 
Katharine Boyes, who recently released the song on her CD. 

The spring concert was a break from the fall, as the show 
was opened up to student choreographers. There were twelve 
student choreographers, creating pieces ranging from Pink 
Floyd to The Beatles and even the WFU gospel choir. Dancer 
Mary Bonner ^^^^^^^^^^^ Seay explained, 
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 performance 
was one of the ^^^^^^^^^^| most enjoyable 
c e ^^^^^^^^^^^^^H performances I 



have 
because the 
able to do they 
wanted to 
the song of 
a great way to 
many 
dances there 



m 



participated in 
students were 
dances they 
accompanied by 
their choice. was 




display the 


2. 1 




1 


1 varieties ot 


;3 


>• are out there." 






^ 


o 


Q 




^ 



i 



utilize a dance to the pop tune 

barre in their piece "American "So In Love With Two, " by 

Beauties." It was Mikaila. The number was 

coreographed by Maxon. coregraphed by Kinder. 





0) 
Q. 



continued from page 123 ... 

The social dance number for the spring show was 
arranged by Robert Simpson, showcasing music from the 
1930's by June Christi, Frank Sinatra and the Billy May 
Orchestra. Dancers Sasha Cole and Jessica Poirier 
performed to middle section of the piece, including several 
amazing aerials. 

No only was the choreography different from the 
fall, the lighting was fresh as well. Students and theatre 
faculty designed the lighting individually for each piece. 
"Classic Variations," a 

rock ballet ^^^^^H^^^^^^^H choreographed 
by Colby ^^H^^^^^H Waller 
featured ^^^Bm^^^^^^^^^I moving lights 
and effects. 

-Lindsey 

Klein and 

Alan English 





m 



<jBg^^3^^iL 



lljus*- 





Dana Irwin. J 

perform their 
nterpretation of a Moby song. 
The number featured an abstract 
lighting design by Matt Nelkin. 



s dance 

"Cry of the Celts." The selection 
Included Celtic music including a 

§ Celtic version of Ode to Joy. 





armonious 
song 

Choral Union performs at Messiah 

Choral Union is one portion of the university's choir groups. Each 
semester, the members performed two concerts and sang a variety of music. 
Practices were held once a week in order to prefect selections. 

"Dr. Gorelick is a great conductor and the level of music we sang was 
challenging and rewarding," Kathryn Davis said. 

In December, the group also preformed at Messiah that was put on by 
the area Shakespeare club. Messiah is an annual event where anyone 
can participate. There are also guest soloists, and many of the conductors 
are world renown. 

"I plan to do it as long as I am in the Winston-Salem area. It was a 
wonderful experience," Davis adds. 

- Margaret Crouse 




the Choral Union at 
one of their concerts. In addition to piano 
accompanient, the Choral Union also sang 
a capella for some selections. 



126 



?:v 



r^,. ^ : . i , theChoral 

Union. Members referred to their sheet 
music while paying attention to the 
conductor to stay In tempo. 







i 


P" 


»i 


^ 


^^^^ftfcB^I^A^l^ 


m 

tk 




n 


I^Y^I 




fm 


■"• 


^^ 


^F 



Justin Ettinger, Jamie Schuh, Charlie Meininger, IVIil<e Westmoreland, 
Caroline Laco. IVIiclielle Neidigh, Katharine Gates, Matt Barbour, Nick Joe 
Gera, Nicholas Mason, Kyle Olsen, Rebecca Newby, Avery Holden, Ashley 
Morgan 



Front Row: Margaret Gabriel, Sarah Greer, Jennifer DeLuca, Stephanie 
Vick, Courtney Lee, Marissa Derlaga, Tara Stewart, Sara Clement, Deborah 
Ramsey, Lindsay Yurkutat. Second Row: Elodie Sutton, Erin Freeman, 
Natalie Mines, Dave Dupert, Jeffrey Harris, Alex Myers, Roger Tise, Dan 
Miller, Rebecca Rose, Lauren Kapcha, Lily Melton. Back Row: Kimberly 
Marohn, Adrienne Bell, Blair Biser, Todd English, Everett Long, Michael 
Mitchell, Michael Flowers, Tim Vestal, Nate Stewart, Katie Davis, Joan 
Ferran. 






> 



O 



U 





? 




song of 
praise 



Gospel Choir spreads hope through song 

The Gospel Choir does more than entertain its audience; it brings 
messages of faith and love as well. "We're not a concert choir. We're a 
ministering choir," Charles Goodman said. 

This year, the choir has ministered at functions on campus, including 
the annual Fall Extravaganza and Cultural Kaleidoscope. Off campus, 
the choir has been heard in places such as homeless shelters and churches. 

During spring break, the choir devoted its energies to a nine-day 
missions tour. While traveling through Atlanta and various cities in 
Florida, the choir shared songs of salvation and hope with people at a 
church, homeless shelter and a battered women's shelter. 

Through unity of purpose to provide hope to people everywhere. Gospel 
Choir has encouraged its audiences to lift praises to God. 

-Davonda Burton 



Gr 

combine their voices for 
a melodious duet. Their vocal talents 
entertained the crowd at Fall Extravaganza. 




Tl blend their voices in 

harmony. The Gospel Choir showcase their 
talent at the Cultural Kleidescope. 



a. 





Soloist, Carol 

sings an 
emotional rendition 
of "Perfect Praise." 
Merritt also served 
as assistant director. 



Emily Andrus, Loren Biggs, Saraii Hazlegrove, Polly Elbertse, Lauren 
McSwain, Kelli Brown, Latanya Scott, Yumi Okuyama, Monica Somerville, 
Scarlett Aldebot, Betsy Pfafff,JaNelle Hasty, Brittany Neal, Natalie Sevin, 
Kristin Karnap, and Maya Sanford. 




Front Row: Carol Merritt, Dionne Tunstall, Latanya Scott, Kendra 
Stewart, Branalyn Williams, Tisha Fowler, Davonda Burton, Trinity 
Manning, Ian Stevens, Ketarah Robinson, Brooke Reid, Geneva Long, 
Natasha Harrison, Ryan Carpenter. Back Row: Teaslia Kincaid, Courtney 
Barksdale. 





ime 
of change 



InterVarsity becomes more progressive 

Together the InterVarsity community has grown in what it means to 
love God, to love God's word, to love God's people of every ethnicity and 
culture and to love God's purposes throughout the world. 

"It's been exciting this year to take new chances in IV," said Tish 
Harrison. The chapter has had an opportunity to partner with Forest 
Fire Christian Fellowship on multiple occasions and to do fun things 
together such as get down at their joint Spring Semi-Formal. FV has also 
been pursuing social action in tangible ways such as by writing 
congressmen about world hunger. The members are taking unfamiliar 
steps even in small things such as more progressive worship music during 
Large Group meetings. 

-Jill Roeckemann 



Member of Jacob's Hi Jared Cardwell 
plays during InterVarsity's large group 
picnic. Students who participated in 
missions over the summer shared their 
experiences. 




A group of students enjoy food from 
Fazoll's during the large group picnic. 
The picnic was an opportunity to 
welcome the entire campus to enjoy 
music and food. 












^^^ 




students in 


^^Blh^^ 


InterVarsifv. Nathan 




Gunter and Nisrine 


^wj Libbus, chat in the 




Green Room. 




^ Students in 




1 InterVarsity wrestle 




1 with how truth 




^^B 


= affects their daily 



o lives. 



1^ T' - 



Ji 



:£::•. 




Tisha Fowler, Luke Fedlam, Michelle Benham, Branalyn Williams, Ben 
Herring, Lutrell Williams, Jay Parker, Lauren Clendenin, IVIonica Melvin, 
Kala Blackwell, Roland White, Candra Rowell, Keenon Mann, Courtney 
Barksdale, Tia Cooke, Ray Melancon, Teasha Kincaid, Audrey Young, 
Da'vaughn Mellerson, William Scales. 




Front Row: Mary Lyn Marquardt, Katie Mills, Macon Stokes, Jennifer 
Whelan, Tish Harrison, Katherine Gates, Katherine Parker, George 
Kayiales. Second Row: Jamie Schuh, Marilyn Ponder, Mason Matthews, 
Nathan Gunter, Kala Blackwell, Kellsey Stokes, Jessica Ange, Katie Rigby, 
Amy Bradley, Nisrine Libbus. Back Row: Jill Roeckeman, Carol Cooley, 
Patrick Bowden, Roshan Varghese, Lucian Smith, Jason Hall, Wendi 
Garrett, Lauren Clendenin, Susan Martin, Lindsey Yurkutat, Derek 
Radney, Dave Leppert, Dayton Vielguth. 



< 




t-^ 




H 




'^ 








OS 


rn 


'X 


W 


u 


2 




H 


U-i 


tr, 


Qi 




£ 


Z 




§ 


v, 




w 




Oi 









Ph 





X 

o 

Ui 




/^ 



4) 
O 




uilt on a 
solid foundation 



Wesley uses activities to build community 

The Wesley Foundation is a Methodist student Organization. Wesley 
met for dinner and fellowship every Thursday night. In addition to weekly 
meetings, the group took many trips such as backpacking on the 
Appalachian Trial and rafting down the Nolichucky. The members also 
participated in many community service activities such as prison ministry 
and preparing dinner ay the Green Street United Methodist Church. 

"Wesley has provided a comfortable atmosphere of love and family and 
an opportunity to grow together as a Christian community through 
fellowship and service. To me, the most important part of Wesley are the 
friendships I've found within the group and the opportunity to mutually 
encourage each other and grow together as a community unified in Christ," 
Kelly Gamble said. 

-Margaret Grouse 




Members of the Wesley Foundation work 
on restoring a house in Beatyville, KY. The 
Wesley Foundation participated in many 
service projects throughout the year. 




At a cultural celebration, Joanie Fraser, 
Laura Jajosky, and Lauren Toney 
participate in the festivities. The Wesley 
Foundation held many events where 
members got to share fellowship. 



Q. 






Front Row: Mitzi McLean, Laura Hurd, Laura Gajosky. Anna Groos, Aijaka 
Abe. Second Row: Calligh McElwee, Marcia Stafford, Ben Alston. Joanie 
Frasier, Carolyn Krisel, Alicia Lee, Melanie MclVlillan. Back Row: Jonathan 
Scarff, Bill Guide, Alan Poole, Laura Elliot, Whitney Roach. Mason Shelton, 
Kelly Gamble, Nick Jeffries, Robert Jeffries, Angelo Del Re, David Beam. 




Front Row: Jack Lynch, Jayne Walker, Arun Gopal, Second Row: Person, 
Scott Slier, Ryan Whitley, Jessica Canon, Liz Richardson. Sister Carin Delft, 
Back Row: Jonathan Williams, Father Bob McGee, Juliaette Lamond, Justin 
Jennings. 



X 

o 

— ] 
-J 



z 

Q 
D 

H 

-J 

O 
u 



Before the school 
year began, 
members on the 
Wesley Foundation 
went camping on the 
Appalachian Trail. 
During the trip, 
members got a 
chance to make new 
friendships. 




134 




The chapel is set aglow by 
thousands of lighted 
candles. Each year local 
Moravians make over 1,500 
hundred candles by hand for 
this ceremony. 

The handbell choir provides a 
musical interlude during the 
ceremony. Handbell 
performance requires 
carefull synchronization. 




a. 




r 



One of Lovefeast's founders, 

Jane Stroupe, speaks at this 

year's celebration 



preading 
the light 



E^ery December brings about one of the most renowned 
ind loved traditions on campus. Over 1,000 students and 
acuity packed Wait Chapel to participate in the 
Moravian Lovefeast, some for the first time. 

"I had heard about the Lovefeast ever since I set foot on this 
campus. Even after all it had been bui It up to be, once all the candles 
were glowing it was nothing I had ever seen before," commented 
D'Ann Grady. Another favorite aspect of this celebration for students 
is the Moravian buns and coffee. "Not only is the Lovefeast a 
wonderful tradition to be a part of, but you also get free food," Will 
Godfrey said. This year's Lovefeast was particularly memorable 
because the student organizer of the first Lovefeast, Jane Sherrill 
Stroupe was there to reflect on how this tradition began and what 
it has become. Stroupe said, "Being here today makes me 



realize just how 
I difference a 
can make." The 
annual ritual, 
a time for 
celebration and 
away from the 
a sense of peace. 




much of a 
group of people 
Lovefeast is an 
which provides 
reflection, 
J allows one to go 
* experience with 
-Lindsey Klein 



C^preading 
O faith 



Catholic Community travels to Philadelphia 

The Wake Forest Catholic Community continuously served the 
campus of the University and ventured into the unknown to continue its 
ministry to those in need. One of the greatest activities in areas which the 
WFCC participates, is its spring break trip to Philadelphia. 

This year six undergraduate students and two graduate school students 
drove to their mission site in Philadelphia hope of improving others' lives. 
The group spent the week painting buildings, cleaning gardens and lawns, 
baking cupcakes for a soup kitchen and even singing to retired Sisters 
and other members of the public. "I had the honor to live in the same 
house and work with these students for a week. I was proud to pray and 
laugh with them. Oh what grief, but what joy their faces shared with the 
world," Friar Greg Spuhler said. 

-Sarah Glover 





Michele Gilmartin serves food at a soup 
kitchen. Members of the Wake Forest 
Catholic Community spent their breaks 
doing community service in the City of 
Brotherly Love. 



completed a 
variety of tasks while in Philadelphia. This 
was the second consecutive year that the 
community made the service trip during 
the spring break period. 




■I 



J^ J^. 



m^^ 



,►... KAF 



Front Row: Courtney Elles, Elizabeth Perez, Kelli Karasiewicz, Carta 
Graves, Danielle Binder. Back Row: Phil Travisano, Leanne Buergler, 
Sarah Rackley, Brad Sherry, Julie Ostergaard, Kristin Weinecke, Kristin 
Zipple, Gerry Graham, Father Jude DeAngelo. 



n 



yiw 



Micah Schwartz, Rafeal Carr, Jenn Wynne, Sarah Wynne, Seth Matthew 
Hennes, Erin Lichtenstein. 



u 



C/!) 



tu 



ly^. 



Philadelphia captures 
the attention of Phil 
Travisano, Hermanta 
Baruah, Jackie 
Schott, Julie 
Ostregaard, and 
Friar GregSpuhler. 
The time in 
Philadelphia was 
spent serving the 
community. 



137 






w / 

Students work hard for 
money as well as grades 

^ ork 

Forest 




ollege students often have lots of demands on their spending. 
Greek dues, weekend road trips, food, car payments, phone 
bills and room decoration tend to frequently pull at a student's 



wallet. 



In order to pay off these expenses, some students choose to get jobs. 

Student workers are employed throughout campus. One can often 
find student employees working in places such as Pizza Hut, the Deacon 
Shop and the Bookstore. 

Jobs at the university provided students with an extra source of 
income while also offering the convenience of working on campus. 

Mike Ricci commented, "I work in the library, which is nice because 
I doesn't take me long to get to work, and I get to just sit behind a desk 
and do my homework, while answering the occasional question." 

Some students also chose 

to get jobs off ^^^^^^H^^" ^m campus. There were 
plenty of jobs to |^^^^^^^ if^l be had in Winston- 

Salem, ranging r^T^^^^M W4*t ] from restaurants to 
retail. ^ y ^^^^^^HH^ 

Students ftljk ^fH^^^Bk j ^^^^ ^^^^ J^^s this 

year were able to ^K^m^^^^^K^^ balance work with 

class, comforted ^^^^^^^^^^|H| t>y the knowledge 

woul d ^^^^^^^^^^^m have more money to 

^ P 6 n d ^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^H throughout the year. 

^^^^^^^^^^^^L^ ^H -D' Ann Grady 






Aileen Socrates teach/ a workshop to sixth through 
eighth grades through ACT. This specific worl<shop was for 
the production of "Oiiver." 



Alan English 




Helping Hand 



No one Gets "Singled Out". 

"Circle K is always looking for ways to assist both the Winston- 
Salem and Wake Forest community, and this was our way of doing both... 
entertaining members of the campus while raising funds for a local charity," 
says Singled Out event coordinator, Hattie Mukombe. Other 
organizations, such as Gospel Choir, RSA, and Temporary Reprieve were 
involved in the production of Singled Out. For the admission price of four 
dollars or a donation of a children's item, one would be apart of the audience 
interactive dating game. All proceeds from the event went to the local 
Winston-Salem Children's Home. In all, a load of clothes, toys, and 200 
dollars were donated to the Children's Home. 

- Amanda Davis 




Host Robert Grabarek makes a love match 
between Geneva Long and Kelvin Johnson. 
Long and Johnson won an all-expense paid 
date. 



140 



Participants Brian Bell and Robert 
Grabarek go to great lengths to impress 
the female contestants. All proceeds from 
"Singled Out" went to the Winston-Salem 
Children's Home. 




Contestant Rachael 
Carney is stunned by 
the antics of a male 
partcipant. Circle K's 
"Singled Out" was 
modeled after the 
IVrrV show of the same 
name. 




oming. 
TogOTier 



The minority fraternities and sororities were busy this year, 
planning programs that proved to ignite a flame of exciting 
entertainment venues while exemplifying brotherhood and 
sisterhood. 

For the second year in a row, Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity held 
its end of the year week of events known as Alpha Week. Alpha 
Week 2001 was full of intriguing and exciting activities to entertain 
members of the campus at the end of the spring semester. The 
week of events started on Saturday, April 21*' with a tailgate to 
help bring people together for the spring intra-scrimmage of the 
football team. After a few events earlier in the week, the Alpha 
brothers then volunteered at Best Choice on Thursday to extend 
the giving character of their fraternity by helping those less 
fortunate within the community. To end the week, the Alphas 
invited the campus to its second annual "Wet & Wild" pool party 




142 




Q. 



Bianca Brown. Ursula Williams, Tracy 

catch up 
on the events of the night. "Gym 
Jams are a unique experience 
because there tend to be more off 
campus people there. You can run 
into people you know who you don't 
see at school. It canbelil<ea 
reunion," commented Keisha Martin. 




143 



tm 



c 
> 



O 



144 



Q. 



Angela Hughes and DeKeely Hartsfield 

funds from a spring 
Alpha Kappa Alpha event at Bre Ha Ha's. 
The party was part of AKA week. 




Front row: Christina Jones, Lauren Hamilton, 
Kelley Dean, Akua Asare, Tonya Coles, Georgina 
lyamu. Back row: Latanya Scott, Ketarah 
Robinson, Maria Toler, Janel Ingram. Not pictured: 
Ivory Rollins, Cristal Brown. 





D€ttQ Siqrrxi Theta 



■I 





continued from paq€ 1 HZ ... 

in Reynolds Gym. Overall, the week of events was a great success 
for the Alphas. 

Delta Sigma Theta sorority held quite a number of events this 
year, many of which were the Delta Deep Talk debates. The Deltas 
would choose a topic ahead of time to discuss and invite members 
of the campus community to attend. One of the more intriguing 
Delta Deep Talks was the debate over dating on campus. Some of 
the questions debated were: why do guys venture out to other 
campuses to find females and why do the guys seem to lack sincerity. 

The men of Omega Psi Phi implemented several events this year. 
One of the more popular activities the men led came toward the 
end of the spring semester, which was the fraternity's annual Water 
Wars. The brothers and whoever would like to participate within 
the minority community on campus proceed to chase each other 
down with water guns. This provided stress reliever as the semester 
came upon exam week. 

The ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority focused on holding 
at least one function every month. The Dating Game they held in 
Pugh Auditorium in November was hugely successful, as they gave 
a chance for people to find their perfect match and then proceeded 
to give away gift certificates to dinner. They also held their annual 
coat drive, collecting clothing for needy families throughout the 
month of October from students and faculty. 

Each of these groups provided another aspect of campus life 
that benefits the campus comunity as a hole and were greatly 
appreciated. 

-Caroline Beavers 



OeKeely Hartsfield, Mary Jenkins, Jamelle 
Shannon, Stephanie IVIarshali, Dionne Tunstall, 
Teasha Kincaid, Oianne Cane, Tia Brannon, Keshia 
IVIartIn, Natasha Harrison 



Alpha KappQ Alpha 




(Pinging his 
^j) praises 

Chi Rho releases new album, tours D.C. 

Chi Rho, the Christian men's a cappel la group, has had a phenomenal 
year, including over 30 concerts, including a tour in Maryland during 
May. The group has been seen locally singing in concerts in the Brendle 
Recital Hal 1, benefits for the City of Joy scholars and local churches such 
as First Presbyterian. 

The group's anniversary tour of Maryland took members to sing in 
venues such as the National Cathedral in Washington, DC and area 
churches as well as an interview with Christian Radio. They performed 
pieces from their fifth album, Fme, which was released this March, as well 
as selections from previous albums. 

-Alan English 



a solo during Chi 
Rho's fall concert. Alston was one of many 
members of Chi Rho with the vocal 
prowess to undertake the demands of a 
solo performance. 




Matt Johnson sings the 
melody while other members of Chi Rho 
harmonize. Members in a capella groups 
had to listen closely to one another in 
order to stay in tempo and in tune. 





Derek 
West leads rehearsal 
for Chi Rho. In order 
to be prepared for 
performances, it was 
necessary to hold 
weekly rehearsals. 





Front Row: Will Daniel, Charlie Meininger, Kyle Olson. Back Row: Spiro 
Stylianopoulos, Matt Barbour, Justin Ettinger, Mike Westmoreland, Brian 
Bell, Steve Pitt, Caleb Masland, Elby Godwin, John Campbell, Ben Morgan. 




Derek West, Matt Webb, Brett Harris, Steven Herman, Jeff Ives, George 
Faithful, Matt Johnson, John Brunns, Ben Alston, Joseph Taylor, Jeff Bloom, 
TyWebb. 



> 

2 



o 



M 
H 



X 



U 



147 





Sti^ 


•■'"aM 


t 




h-\'- 


Oi 


i 


> 


C£ 


ll> 








^ 


.c 


Cl 


u 


a 




>- 




^ 




fS 








o 




a. 




E 




0) 




h^ 





148 




r 



discuss 
the events of the 
activities fair. 
Rose and 
Jimenez are 
responsible for 
information seen 
around campus 
about GSSA 
activities. 




olerance 



/( together 

Gay Straight Student Alliance promotes 
tolerance & understanding in the community 

The Gay Straight Student Alliance (GSSA) was one of the most active 
organizations on campus. In the beginning of the year the organization 
sponsored a presentation bya publicist from the critically acclaimed 
Showtime series, "Queer as Folk" visited the school. 

Members of the GSSA went to local high schools to promote 
tolerance. In addition to that, they also sponsored a film series every 
Sunday night in Greene Hall that celebrated alternative sexuality. "Over 
and over again, I have had opportunities to affect change here at Wake 
Forest, and I couldn't be more grateful to GSSA and the university 
community for those opportunities. GSSA is a strong, active, influential 
organization, and it is growing all the time. I'm proud to have been a part 
of such an amazing student group," Karen Roberts said. 

~ Margaret Grouse 





L'' 



.v.-jr J 




Front Row: Martin Price, Jason Brown, Kat Rose. Back Row: Eiizabeth Ellis, 
Elena Jimenez. 





1 


hA? 


n 


'^^^^^^ 


w^ 


*"% 


k,^kt 


^^^H 


1! 




'^j^i^^^^^uH 



Jane Smith, Lindsey Littlefield, Lee Ann Quattrucci, Heidi Tobaben. 



Executive Chair of the Gay Straight 

Student c " Dorothy 

Kuykenri take a break from their 
discussion. GSSA welcomes all students 
whether gay, straight, or bisexual and does 
not require those at their meetings or 
activities to identify their sexual 
orientation. 



U 



H 
Z 
W 
Q 



CO 

H 
O 



CO 



CO 



149 




< 

CO 

I/) 
O 



CO 
D 

Oh 

u 

a; 
w 

>" 
»; 

Oh 








Front Row: Jason Davenport, Megan Crotsley, Jennifer Schneider, 
Meredith Boal< Bacl< row: Lindsey Metcalf , Stewart Ellis, Christie Witzig , 
Chris Reilly, Liz Eads, Betsy Pfaff, Jenny Pinkard. 




Front Row: Neha Patel,TuyetVu, David Wilson, Surupa Dasgupta. Second 
Row: Man Cho, Hong Lui, Andy Fung, Gary Fung, Alice Ma, Vishak John, 
Yumi Okuyama. Back Row: York Cheng, Milesh Patel, Jay Bhalodia, Akua 
Asare. 




of Taikoza instructs a 
staff member's son about the art of 
traditional Japanese music. Several families | 
were in attendance. 




preforms 
traditional Japanese music 
on the Taiko drum while h-j 
is accompanied by the rest 
of the ensemble. The 
event, sponsored by ASIA 
was held on April 21st. 



i*- 



iiS^*^ 




ringing a 
new beat 



ASIA welcomes Japanese music group 



On April 21st, the Asian Student Interest Association brought 
the Japanese percussion group Taikoza to the campus. The group 
gave a concert on Davis field which served as a culmination of 
ASIA'S activities for the year. Around forty students attended 
the concert, which served as a good study break. 

The term Taiko. from which the group's name was derived, is 
used to describe a type of Japanese drum hollowed out of a large 
piece of keyaki wood. Once it fills with air, and is struck with a 
mallet, its sound echoed across the campus. Additionally, they 
incorporated the sounds of the shakuhachi, the fue, a bamboo 
flute, and the traditional koto, a thirteen stringed instrument. 

Lead by main artist Marco Liendard, the group entertained 
the crowd of students and staff for several hours. 

~ Alan English 





ome fly 
with me 



Aviation Club takes off in only its third year 

Like typical college students. Rob Holland and some friends grabbed 
dinner at a pizza parlor on a Wednesday afternoon. But this dinner with 
Holland is a bit different than a normal meal; Holland flew his dinner 
partners to Bluefield, West Virginia, in his private plane. 

As president and founder of the aviation club, Holland frequently takes 
people on similar sojourns in his six-passenger plane. "A lot of the students 
join the aviation club because they want to go flying ... get up in the air. 
Some want to take lessons," Holland said. 

Holland started forming plans for the aviation club his freshman year 
in college and spent his sophomore year writing the constitution and 
getting a charter. Holland said the aviation club has around 35 active 
members. Of those, 10 to 15 are licensed pilots or taking lessons. A few 
members also have their own planes. 

~ Heather Seely 




Rob Holland shows 
Michael Bonfiglio how to check the oil in 
the plane. Holland let Bonfiglio fly the 
plane during the trip, and Bonfiglio said 
he was only nervous when the plane hit 
turbulence. 




Rob Holland 
checks the gauges on his plane before 
flying it to West Virginia. Holland brought 
his private plane, which he shares with 
father, up to school with him. 



! 


1 


i 


m 




ifl 


1^^^ 




P 


7 






1 


1 




1 


p: 


It 

1 


\.- 




Pn 


|H^^> 




iL^ifc 




'*"-■ ■ ■ li 


K^. 


_^^^M 

















CQ 



u 

o 

> 

< 



Jim Curran (advisor), Mike Tarver, Rob Holland, Justin Joy, Matt Catalono 
and Will Andrews. 




D 

u 






Front Row: Cindy Smaletz, Kristie North and Scott Newborn. Second Row: 
Michelle Benham, Elizabeth Hester, Corrado Corradini and Liza Burton. 
Back Row: Rick McFarland (instructor), David Coulumbe (instructor), Kevin 
Soli, Trevor Spinelli, Chris Doern and Gaither Jenkins (instructor). 




On a trip to West 

Rob 
Holland, president 
of the Aviation Club, 
instructs Tommy 
Herr on flying the 
plane. Herr, a club 
member, was able 
to fly the plane 
during the trip. 



J 



153 




.2 ^ 

<Z i- 



154 




a. 



for the band Fighting Gravity 
that has appeared on the 
Ziggy's stage. Ziggy's has 
been a favorite place to 
catch live music in Winston- 
Salem. 

a round 
of golf on a sunny afternoon. 
The Winston Salem area has 
numerous courses 
frequented by students. 




■k 




Students take a much 

needed break from work; 

branch out into the 

community 



/ 



1 1 
night long 



dlsitWWSMiWWhSSM^OBSIH! 



Josh 

Edwards, Shannon Martin, Jenny 
Hutchinson and Carly Fortune go 
hiking at Hanging Rock, NC. 
IVIany students found hiking trips 
to Pilot Mountain or other 
nearby spots in North Carolina 
as a relaxing way to bond with 
nature. 




ollege students know how important a change of 
scenery can be to keep their sanity intact 
throughout a stressful and demanding semester. 
When the paper is finished, and the test is studied for, students 
all get the urge to leave the "Bubble" and hit their favorite 
spots in Winston-Salem. 

Everyone's got a different place that he or she likes best, 
whether its a bookstore or club or coffee shop. 

D'Ann Grady prefers the relaxed atmosphere of Coffee 
Cantata's, a coffee shop on Stratford Road. 

"I enjoy going there because it's great place to just sit and 
talk, and get some good coffee. The cookies are also the best 
ones I've ever had," Grady said. 



If you're 
little extra- 
reading, or if 
mood to 

some new 
Bookstore is 
student 

On any 
students can be 
for everything 
magazine to the 
their literature 



^-md 




looking for a 
curricular 
you're in the 
actually payfor 
music, Borders 
another nearby 
hangout, 
given day, 
found browsing 
from a new 
Cliffs Notes for 
seminar. 




I 




Brew Ha Ha's for an event 
sponsored by Alpha Kappa Alpha 
sorority. The venue was one few 
places In the area student 
groups could rent out. 



Continued from page 155 ... 

While these are relaxing options, most students also like a 
little more action from time to time. 

Ziggy's is a Winston-Salem landmark known to college 
students and music lovers alike. It's attracted such acts as 
Vertical Horizon, The Wallers, Dispatch and the Mighty 
Mighty Bosstones. 

Shannon Martin said, "I think the Wallers show was the 
best I've seen. It's a great place to go with a group of friends 
to see bands play, and it's not expensive. Ziggy's ... good 
times, good times." 

Ziggy's is also one of the places that various fraternities 
and sororities have held some of their events over the years. 

Right next-door is Brew Ha Ha's, another favorite 
weekend hangout for students. 

Students have been known to pack this club wall to wall 
with dancing partiers on many a Friday and Saturday night. 



So whether it's dancing, reading, 
chances are 
your friends 
perfect spot 
somewhere in 
Salem. 

John 



■'I'M \V\} 




IF 


JH^A ^ 




^^^^^^ 


*•. . 


W^f 

W^. 


V^i 


^H'~' 


Si 


lf'1 


■1 


n 


^^ 


J 


' 


\^{ 



or caffeination, 
you or one of 
has found the 
for it 

Winston- 

•j Lettieri 




m 



arty til 

a^vn 

Themes, socials form scene 



One reason that the Greek 
system is such a dominant 
part of campus life is the fact 
that virtually the entire social 
scene revolves around it. 
Whether they want to admit 
it or not, students quickly 
begin to realize that one 
of the only things to do on 



campus during the weekend 

is to attend a fraternity 

party. 

However, as the years go 
by, fraternity parties on 
campus are becoming more 
and more strict as far as party 
policies are concerned. For 
years now, fraternities have 
had to man tables at the 





Front row: Evan Hood, Evan Young, Ryan McKeithan, 
Josh Heinzerling, Charles Allred, Kevin Church, John 
Sinnett, Bryan Starrett, Chris Webb, Mark Novitsky, 
Brent McGillicuddy, Pete Sternberg, Mark Carlson, 
Scotty Fell, Wayne Miller, Jon Weiner, Chris Hartness. 
Second row: Sean Leary, Josh Nupp, Tyler Tetrick, Greg 
Pollock, Sean Condon, Chris Smith, Ryan Newton, Rob 
Benedict, Mike Kren, Kirk Nelson. Back row: Mike 
Fallon, Justin Joy, Marc Whyte, Dan Manwaring, Phil 
Glynn, Bo Bergman, Josh Munz, Eric Putnam, Collin 
Jacobson, Nick Fustino. 




Front row: Rahul Thupar, Spiro Stionopolous, Chris Hicks, 
James Malone, Joe Morrow, Steve Pitt, Charlie Morrison, 
Andy Power, Jake Farver, Morgan Hillenmeyer, Tom Ivors, 
Ben Jonesh, Russ Hester, Will Pittman, Dan Keefe, Scott 
Cathcart, Bob Pfiefer, Nick Farrel. Second row: Chris 
Leonerd, Matt Francis, Cameron Farmer, Chip Mann, Luke 
Creech, Jason Kirshbaum, Patch Patten, David Echdal, 
James Little, Duval Smith, Ryan Gibbons, Jon Hall, Brian 
lorio, Eric Morris, Louis Oliver, Mason McWaters, Jordan 
Brehove, Russell Norris, Mac Hodgkins, Dan Harris. Roof: 
Matt Masso, Rhett Pollock, Justin Kudela, Damon 
Mushrush, Paul Jessup, Tom Batten, Jarc Mones, Jim 
Rubright, Grant Morris, Adam Piechert, Mike Holt. 



159 




s 

o 

1/5 

<b 



Cameron Williard and Jen 
Warren pre-party on the Kappa Alpha Theta 
hall. Formals were one of sorority's biggest 
parties of the year. 




160 



€d from page 1 58 



entrance to their parties, and those hanging out on the patio, 
who want to enter the party must It sounds tedious. It sounds 

first sign in, showing proper monotonous. Yet year after year, 

identification, especially if a weekend after weekend, night after 

wristband is to be obtained. After all night, they return. The Greek 

that trouble, one might assume that social scene on campus is the social 

students don't even bother, and yet scene on campus. However, this 

weekend after weekend they come. does not limit the social scene to 



Once inside the 
party, one is 
guaranteed to 

experience a variety 
of sensory stimuli. 
The first thing you 
feel as you walk into 
the typical fraternity 
lounge is the feeling 




members of the 
Greek system. All 
parties are open to 
Greeks and 

independents 
alike, which is 
probably the 

reason that the 
Greek social scene 



that your feet are sticking to the is so dominant. What else is there 

floor courtesy of the phenomena to do on campus from Friday night 

known as beer sludge. Look around to Sunday morning? Study? Nah, 

the room and you may see sweaty -Erinn Harris 
people on the dance floor, a line to 
get into the bathroom, and people 



a. 



Brent McGuillicudy talks with his 
sister, Erin. McGuillicuddy came from 
the Pi Beta Phi sorority formal, being 
held upstairs, to visit his sister. 





Prior to their 
annual VikingFest 
Party, Scott 
Donofrio attacks 
Jon Lavendar 
enact a viking 
battle on the Quad. 
The Sigma Pi 
brothers took to 
the field of battle 
after the annual 
Big Kahuna event. 






' ' , Justin Joy waves to the crowd 

while being announced as a member of the homecoming court. Daniei 
Ogie and Brian Schiiler wait In the background. 



ii 



Graduates return and 

celebrate football 
victory with students 



Jiere's no place 
like home 



The Homecoming celebration began October 30 with Demon 
Deacon Spirit Day and continued throughout the week 
with other various Student Union sponsored events and 
highhghted by the football team's 28-26 victory over Duke. 

Events included a powder puff football game, a hypnotist show, a reggae 
band on the Mag Quad and a step exhibition. 

To promote publicity of Homecoming week festivities, mass e-mails were 
sent to every member of a registered organization on campus. These e-mails 
included a list of the activities on campus and registration forms for students 
interested in participating. 

Stephanie Marshall who was in charge of planning the week's activities 
said, "We tried to have something visisble on campus everyday so that people 
would know it was Homecoming. We held all the events on the Mag Quad so 
students could stop by." 



Alumni events 
Office of Alumni 
Vblunteer Programs. 

Alumni activities 

with the traditional 

I receptions, lectures and 

I The Alumni Affaii-s 

"to include the families 

festivities with 




were organized by the 
Activities and 

began November 3 

class reunions, 

luncheons. 

Office also made efforts 

of alumni in the 

organized gatherings 





Back on campus for homecoming, a mother lifts her son to help him tiolet paper a tree on the Quad. 
Alumni returned to witness the homecoming victory against Duke. 



continued from page 163 ... 

before and after the November 4 football game against Duke. 

The crowning of the Homecoming Queen and King and the naming of 

xcurred during halftime. 




a. 



the maid of honor 
Akua Asare 

Queen, and Luke 
Emily 

maid of honor. 

both nominated 

Alliance. 

Homecoming 

with the Demon 

the football 
-Kate 




was named Homecoming 
Fedlam was named King. 
Dransfield was named 
Asare and Fedlam were 
by the Black Student 

week came to an end 
Deacons' first victory of 
season over Duke. 
Tumage 



* 



Homecoming King and Queen Luke 
Fedlam and Akua Asare smile for the 
crowd after winning their titles. Both 
were nominated by Black Student 
Alliance. 








o 

N 
I—' 



c/5 

o 

c 

H 

I— I 



I-U 

Q 
O 




Front Row: Mitzi McLean, Professor RobretWhaples, Sean Kern. Back 
Row: Rachel Burns, Nick Mason, Kelley Stephens. 




Front Row: Mohit Achreja, Derek Smith, Sam Pigott, Mason Shelton, 
Forest Sturgis. Back Row: Caroline Rosiek, Sinead O'Doherty, Jeri Bryant, 
Dr. Pia Wood. 



166 




a. 

X 




Teammates Sean Kern and Kelley Stephens 
ponder over a question. The Quiz Bowl 
competed in several tournaments during the 
year. 



■ 



Quiz Bowl memlj< Nick 
Mason and Kelley 
Stephens, wait for 
Professor Robert Whaples 
to read the question. Quiz 
Bowl held practices every 
Wednesday and Friday. 




Quiz Bowl Team Exercises Minds 

While many students use the college years to train their minds 
to become expert in one specific area, the members of the 
university's Quiz Bowl team are required to be experts in a 
variety of different areas. Materials that are covered in Quiz 
Bowl events cover history, literature, science, fine arts, social 
sciences, and other issue areas. 

The search for competition results in the team taking trips to 
other universities for tournaments. The team prepares for these 
events through their weekly practice sessions. The team's 
sessions were run by their Coach and Professor of Economics 
Robert Whaples. Whaples's dedication to the team and its cause 
by investing his own funds in the purchase of buzzer equipment 
and in tournament fees. 

-Robert Numbers 



167 




:^ z 

CO T3 

N O 



168 




a. 



Students from the Wake 
Forest School of Medicine 
parade their Deacon Doctor 
around the Quad. This event 
provided a venue where 
graduate students, 
undergraduate students, 
faculty and administrators 
could showcase their artistic 
talent. 

Undergraduate student 
Logan Eldred presents his 
creative abilities with a 
deacon honoring one of the 
university's greatest 
basketball players, Tim 
Duncan. Logan's was the 
only statue whose theme 
was dedicated to a specific 
individual. 





students from the ROTC 
program show their pride in their 
army deacon. There were 19 
deacons statues in aii that 
represented various 
organizations and students on 
campus. 



Deacons on 

Parade kicks off 

the capital 

campaign 



reative 
fundraising 



The Parade of Deacons was held April 26 and 
served as kickoff for the Capital Campaign. There 
were 19 Deacons, which had been custom-designed by 
various students and organizations around campus. 

For instance, there was a figure with a Greek theme 
displaying all the sorority and fraternity letters and their colors. 
Another statue was specific to this school year and mirrored the 
poster that advertized the coming of the debate. 

Derek Radney stated. "The Parade of Deacons was a really 
interesting event, and I was amazed at how much time was put 
into the painting and decorating." 

The capital campaign is fully titled "The Campaign for Wake 



Forest 
Honoring the 
goal is to raise 
the University. 

Jennifer 
director of 

programs 
thought this 
way to bring the 
community 
celebrate the 
new phase in the 
Campaign. "- 



University: 
Promise" and its 
$450 million for 

R i c h w i n e , 
campaign 
explained, "We 
would be a fun 
Wake Forest 
together and 
start of a major 
Capital 
Lindsey Klein 




(Pinging 
ij) praise 



One Accord preforms at various churches 

Throughout the spring. One Accord was extremely busy preforming at 
least one concert a week. In order to prepare, the members met for two 
hours twice a week. In addition to on campus concerts, they also preformed 
at Samaritan Inn, Prodigals Church Ministry, the Prison service and 
various churches from Winston-Salem to Atlanta. 

Most of the pieces that they sung were religious, but they also added 
some oldies for fun. "It's amazing how close I've gotten with each woman 
through One Accord! We have just as much fun with each other as we do 
glorifying the Lord through our music, and God truly blesses us through 
each other and the people to whom we minister," Anna Curnes said. 



.Allison Jones 
sings an upbeat number. Occasionally, the 
members of One Accord would wear 
costumes for certain songs. 



170 



Ember steps up to the microphone 

for her solo. Performing a solo was an 
reserved for some of the most outstanding 
voices in the group. 




-Margaret Crouse 




Anna Curnes, 
Christine Cuny, 
Elizabeth Brill and 
Ember Rigsby 
harmonize together. 
For a capella groups, 
it was imperative to 
listen to the other 
members. 





Front Row: Risa Rutland. Jessica Ange. Katie Woodlieff. Grey Hardin, Tiffany 
Latshaw, Becky Hartzog, Ben York. Second Row: Marcia Eaddy. Michelle Ayers, 
Christy Wade, Elizabeth Washam, Sarah Greer, Allyson Doughty. Kelly Jones, Tripp 
Martin, Brittany Neal. Third Row: Taylor Fordham. Chris Plumblee, Dylan Morris, 
Brian Harrington. Joseph Taylor, Matt Hinson, Andrew Canady. Back Row: Caleb 
Rogers, Brian Johnson. 





0. 












, _ ._r.- 


-fill 

If. 


5 


OiB 


i 


J -% 


'CR- 






\ 


\ 


* 




»• 


ji 



Front Row: NisrineLibbus, Anna Curnes, Kelly Jones. Second Row: 
Christine Cuny, Ember Rigsby, Kristen Stewart, Amber Ivie, Leah Knepper, 
and Elizabeth Brill. Back Row: Allison Jones, Wendi Garrett, Laurie 
Dimmock, Alicia Fennel. 




c 




Mike Aplce 



172 




Mia Brydie kisses her son Miles after lie joined 
her in the sea of graduates during the 
ceremony. Brydie started school over ten 
years ago, but took time off when she had her 
son to work and then returned to finish her 
academic carreer. 



Carol Cooley smiles with pride as she steps off 
the stage after shaking President Thomas K. 
Hearn's hand. Graduates were given their 
diplomas after the ceremony due to concern 
about the effects the weather would have on 
the paper. 




Mike Ape 







Josh Shoemaker, Robert O'Kelley, and Rafael 
VIdauretta take a moment to mug for a friend's 
camera. The three men played together on the 
basketball team which won a NIT Championship 
and retuned to the NCAA tournament for the 
first time in four years (pg 314). 



Barbara Bush delivers 

message of promise to 

graduating seniors 



inally 
there 



"My script says something about this glorious Carolina 
morning. I'll skip that part." quipped Dr. Thomas K. Hearn as 
he opened the graduation ceremony May 21. Despite the 
overcast day with the on and off light drizzle that fell over the 
audience, it was a glorious day for the graduates. A total of 
1,349 received degrees as they prepared for the rest of their lives. 

Barbara Bush, wife of former president George H. W. Bush 
and mother of president George W. Bush was the speaker for 
commencement. Bush began her speech by quoting Winston 
Churchill by saying "Never, never, never give up." She then 
went on to say that there were three "very special" choices to be 
made in life that must be considered by all. 

"First, you must believe in something larger than yourself. 
You must get involved in some of the big ideals of your time," 
Bush said. "It's all about giving back some of what you have 
been given. It is important to remember that no act of kindness 
or caring is too small." 

Another choice to be made was that to have fun. Mrs. Bush 
went on to say that one of the reasons she made the decision to 
leave college early to marry her husband was because he made 
her laugh. She went on to emphasize how important fun was in 
life, how important it was to be happy. 

"The third choice that must not be missed is to cherish your 
relationships with friends and family. You will regret time not 
spent with a husband, a friend, or a parent," commented Bush. 
"It's important to stretch your mind and your imagination to 
reach out and find answers to the harder questions and to take 



on the more 
challenges. But 
important not to 
answers that are 
but too often 

Bush 
address to the 
saying; "you 
armed with a 
education and 
support of family 
and our hopes 
wishes go with 
out and makes us 

President 
continued the 
with his speech 
"Lessons in 




difficult 
it is also just as 
overlook the 
more obvious 
ignored." 
concluded her 
graduates by 
leave this place 
wonderful 
the love and 
and friends, 
and good 

you. Now go 
all proud." 
Hearn 
ceremonies 
entitled 
Loving." The 



173 




.J" 



continued from page 173 ... 

speech was in memoriam of his mother Louise Patton Hearn 
who passed away in 1999. In his speech Hearn emphasized 
that there is yet "one topic, central to your life, about which 
your academic preparation has been likely limited, perhaps 
non-existent. That subject is love." 

President Hearn went on to tribute his speech to his 
mother, who was "a kind of emotional genius." Hearn outlined 
four different forms of love, different ways to love. First there 
is "a sober and unwelcome truth. There is some fundamental 
connection between suffering and the capacity to love." His 
mother grew up during very hard times, those of the Great 
Depression and WWII, and her mother died when she was 
only ten years old. "What mother did not have in her childhood 
and young life somehow prepared her to reach others with a 
constancy and resolve that arises from an intimate 
understanding of grace." 

Next, Hearn commented, "The capacity for love is not part 
of our emotional equipment." He makes the point that love is 
not perfect and not natural. Love, as he learned from his 
mother's strength and character, is a "talent of some rare sort. 
Love is art. It is not gift of nature." 

"Third, love is a paradoxical union of both vulnerability 
and weakness and extraordinary strength. To love is to 
suffer." After recalling his mother's security in herself and 
her ability to love others, Hearn went on to say how "her love 
came from something fundamental, and neither she nor that 
love could be broken. Love is strong and gives strength to 
those who are gifted in its practice." 

Finally love is continuous. Hearn went on to explain this 
concept by comparing his mother's love for people and love 
for things, saying, "she loved all creation-human and 
nonhuman-with a similar passion." 

President Hearn ended his address to the graduates by 
saying, "To love is to be, as Louise Patton Hearn was, a Good 
Samaritan along every path you walk-from this day forth and 
forevermore. In so living and in so loving, you will be blessed 
and you will be a blessing." 

"Graduation was certainly filled with mixed emotions for 
those of us graduating. Everybody was relieved to be finished. 
We are excited and a little anxious about our futures. Cam- 
eras were flashing, people are crying, smiling, and laughing 
all at the same time. Everybody's leaving, but no one wants 
to say f^^HII^H^^^^^^^H goodbye. Gradua- 
af- L^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l forded us a few mort 
hours to f^^^^B "-^^^ff^^B recall the memories 
congratu- j^^pNJBj^P"^ late our friends, 
thank our U^Hrftv l^^^fe__^_j| Pi'ofessors, and won- 
der what BH^IWv^Qj^Sl our lives will be like 
t o m r - ^^^mIA k V ^^3^1 row," commented 
J u n ^^HHB'Ib^^^^SI Richardson 

174 Caroline ^K^^ftll_ Tj» Beavers 





,* 





Commencement speaker and 
former First Lady Barbara Bush 
listens intently as President 
Tliomas K. Hearn finishes his speech. 
In her own speech Bush emphasized 
happiness and fun in life. 

on the 
words spoken by the gradation 
speakers. Graduates and audience 
members were moved by President 
Hearn's speech, in memoriam to his 
mother, about love. 





a 



« J 














iJiii 



* 



chats with Professor Corrado 
Dorradini during the Romance Language 
Jepartment's open house in Greene Hall. 
Socrates was a Spanish minor. 



Baccalaureate speaker 
focuses sermon on the 



profits and prophets of life 

rofiting from 
experience 



Many times the day before graduation is more 
hectic than the day of graduation itself. May 
20"" provided the soon to be graduates and their 
families with a plethora of different events scheduled throughout 
the day and into the evening. 

The Baccalaureate service was held at 11 A.M. in Wait 
Chapel and featured a sermon by The Reverend Brad R. Braxton. 
Braxton was the Jessie Ball duPont Assistant Professor of 
Homiletics and Biblical Studies at the Divinity School. He had 
received numerous awards, which included the prestigious the 
Rhodes Scholarship. Braxton's sermons "The Greatest 
Temptation" and "To Hell and Back" have been published in The 
Africa- American Pulpit, a national journal dedicated to African- 
American preaching. Immediately following the service, at noon 
a boxed lunch was provided for those who pre-ordered one from 
the university. 

The aftern oon was also filled with s everal department 
receptions that ^^^^^^^^^B^^^^^l lasted into the 
early evening, ^^^^^^flv ^^1 ^\\Q day was 
completed with HM^h|^^^H^H|^|H they hooding 
ceremonies for Vm^^H|^^^9^9HH| the different 
graduate ^^^^^^*^* schools. 

Despite B^^Bmmwv^^^-^^ the busv 

schedule, the ^p2^j^~j|j^^^^^^^H graduates 
enjoyed the H ^^^^^^^^^^^^H time with their 
friends and pPHPftjP^IPKSIll^H family as 

anticipation lHfUjA|Mw^i|^^H and excitement 
concerning x^^m^T^UBk ^Ji graduation the 

next day grew. - H^r ■^BSftii^''' ^ I. Caroline 

■o ^r ^ 

Beavers W 



177 




A 



.H 





f^ 



% 



M 



QUALITY 




Students work individuaUy to 
explore all levels of campus 





When we made the decision to come to here, we were looking for a great 
experience, and part of that was the experience of being in a place where 
you would be treated with Equality. The opportunities to explore, research 
and succeed are all around us. Each of us has chosen our own path, and has made our 
time here what we desired. f 

Our advice to those still trying to find their special place, explore all the Forums 
you will, but find your area, and give it your best. Our school is a place of learning, but 
it depends on what you make it. Find your niche, and make your life equally as awesome. 




Elizabeth Turnbull studies witli a firend outside 
tiie bool<store. The bool<store was renovated iast year to inciide a 
coffee shop and places to sit. 




Monica Alosilla 
Psychology 



Jim Argenta 
Biology & Studio Art 



Rupenkumar Amin 
Biology 



Stephanie Anderson 
History 



Will Andrews 
Computer Science 




Hannah Armstrong 
Spanish & English 



Stephen Arndt 
Physics 



Mary Paige Arrington 
English 



Andrea Arco 
Communication 




Akua Asare 
Biology 



180 




>- 

V 




En with Dr. Bruce King in the lab where 

they tackle organic chemistry and the nitrous oxide molecule. 



John M. Ashworth 
Economics 




0^ 


\ 


T^-f 




\ ■ ■ 




^M 





Meredith Aughtry 
Psychology 



Galen Baggs 
Sociology 



Vanessa Bain 
Economics 



Quinn Baker 
Political Science 




Damien Banks 
History & Spanish 



Jaron Barbee Matthew Barber Thomas P. Barletta Jr 

Communication Political Science & History Political Science & Spanish 




Robert Barnes 
Business 




Ria Battaglino 
Biology 



Tom Batten 
Chemistry 



Madeleine Bayard 
History 



Jennifer Bays 
English 



Alyson Beacham 
Accountancy 



Irin McQeefian Sommers 



Erin McGeehan Sommers spent "a lot of 
time in the chemistry lab" during her four years 
at the university. Hailing from Lititz, 
Pennsylvania, the chemistry major plans to 
continue her education in the field at the 
University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia 
after graduation. 

During her junior year, Sommers began 
researching a Sickle Cell Disease drug with Dr. 
Bruce King and continued working in his lab 
during her senior year as well. She was also a 
Teacher's Assistant and tutor for chemistry. 

Sommers is involved outside of the 




chemistry lab, as well. She was a participant 
and mentor for LEAD and was also a Resident 
Adviser. Sommers has also 
played violin in the Wake 
Forest University Orchestra. 

Sommers got married 
during the summer of 
2000, adding to the list 
of attributes that 
complete her life so 
far. 

-Maisha Anderson ^^ 

\ 



181 




o 

'E 

;/5 







Atchison displayed one of 
their many trophies they 
have received over their 
four years of debating. 

Wesley Lotz and Jarrod Atchison formed Wake Forest's strongest debating 
duo. Lotz and Atchison finished the regular season with a 56-5 record, winning 
92% of their matches. Allan Louden, the Director of Debate said, 'A record this 
good is unheard of, clearly the top in the nation." Of the twelve major national 
competitions, Lotz and Atchison won three and placed second in three others. 

The duo earned the top seed for the National Debate Tournament, a first 
for the Wake Forest Debate program. In the tournament they defeated all of 
the top teams during the preliminary rounds, but failed to advance to the finals. 
At the NDT, Lotz was named the number two speaker in the nation, while 
Atchison earned the number three spot. 

Atchison will remain at the university to attend graduate school in the 
Communication Department and act as an assistant coach to the debate team. 
Lotz plans to attend law school, with the help of scholarships awarded for his 
:S»'v outstanding debate skills. 
-Cassie Rich 



182 



if-' 

r 



cr 




f^ 




Bryan Beard 
Mathematics 




Amy Beresl<y 
Spanish & IVIathematic.' 




Kala Blackwell 
Sociology 




Anthony Booth 
Business 




Katharine Bradley 
Spanish 



V •r;, •i- m^ ■■«,^ 





Daniel Beavers 
Mathematics 



Jennifer Beem 
Psychology 



Susanna Beers 
Sociology 



IVIichelle Benham 
Business 



Jonathan Bennett 
History & Anthropology 




^1 O" 



Edward Berube 
Computer Science 



Loren Biggs 
English 



IVIichael Bigham 
Political Science 



Erik Bissonnette 
Economics 



Gary Bizzell 
Chemistry 




JL 
Emily Blank 
Communication 



Jennifer Blanton 
Chemistry 



Eli Blitz 
Psychology 



Erin Boggs 
Economics & French 



IVIichael Bonfiglio 
Computer Science 




Kelly Brady 
Psychology 



Amy Brandt 
Accountancy 



Tia Brannon 
Business 



Laura Marie Brett 
Accountancy 



Jodie Briggs 
History 



'/.. 




Laura D. Briley 
Biology 



Elizabeth Brill 
French 



Raymond Britt 
Anthropology 



Andrea Brooks 
History 



Courtney Brooks 
Accountancy 




Charles Brown Scott Brown 

Political Science & Communication Political Science 



Missy Bryce 
Accountancy 



Martin Buettner 
Polical Science 



Joshua Buffolino 
Finance 



Mia Brydie 
Theater 



Ginny Bunch 
English 



Ashley Buchanan 
Communication 




Brian Bures 
Finance 




cr 




Wake TV's station manager arranges the 
programming schedule. This year the station featured many new 
programs. 




Ellen Burger 
Communication 



John Campbell 
Accountancy 



Samuel Carrington 
Finance 






A 




Jeffrey Burkett 
Business 



Nancy Burns 
History 



Erin A. Butler 
English & Studio Art 



Charney Gale 
Business 




Taylor Campbell 
Finance 



Courtney Cantwell 
Biology 



Evalyn Carbrey 
Health & Exercise Science 



Amanda Carlson 
Business 




Claire Cartier 
Health & Exercise Science 



Jelisa Castrodale 
Communication 



Vave yvfiaCen 



When Dave Whalen arrived as a freshman, 
he wanted to pursue a career in sports and was 
excited about being at a school in the 
competitive ACC. 

After four years, he decided instead to 
pursue a pohtical science major and a minor in 
journaUsm, and he hopes to run for pohtical 
office someday. After graduation, Whalen will 
be designing media campaigns for candidates 
at a political consulting firm in Washington, 
D.C. 

Although Whalen's career plans have 
changed, his interest in sports definitely 
affected his four years here. He helped start one 



of WAKE TV's most popular programs, 
Sportsline, a weekly discussion of the 
university's athletics and was also a host for the 
program for several years. As a senior 
he was Station Manager for WAKE 
TV. 

Whalen also worked in 
the Athletic Department 
writing press releases ,*_; 
and working with media 
relations his junior year. 
He is also involved with the 
Catholic Community. 

- Marsha Anderson 




Miranda Cave 
Mathematics 



Courtney Chaff in 
Anthropology 



Emily Chapin 
Communication 



Ann Chenery 
German 



York Cheng 
Economics 




Kerry Church 
Sociology & Art History 



Megan Leigh Clark 
Communication 



Caroline Clore 
Economics 



Cori Coats 
Biology 



Philip Coleman 
History 




Carol Cooley 
Sociology 



Natalie Cordone 
Communication 



Ellen Cornelius 
Political Science 



Marguerite Corvini 
Communication 



Kyle Covington 
Health & Exercise Scienc 




Chrystal D Cox 
Sociology 




Natalie Craft 
Communication 



Ellison Craig 
Political Science 



Jason Crowder 
History 



Amy D'addario 
Health & Exercise Science 



Lauren Dabule 
Political Science 



Allison Dale 
Psychology 



John Daniel 
Computer Science 



J. Matthew Curry 
Accountancy 




Allison Darwin 
Psychology 




Amanda Coley 
Biology 




Lamaya Covington 
English 




Maureen Curtin 
Sociology 






Surupa Dasgupta 
Business 



contemplates life in 
Reynolda Gardens. Price 
championed gay rights 
during his four years 
here. 



Martin Price, the Executive Chair of the Gay-Straight Student Alliance 
(GSSA), is a champion for the rights of gay people and is passionate about his 
cause. Price hopes to be remembered on campus as "the little gay hero ... as 
someone who opened doors for gay people here," and he has certainly done just 
that. Through GSSA, he coordinated the Safe Places project which affirms support 
for the antidiscrimination policy. Price also engineered the 
addition of sexual orientation to the policy a few years ago. 

Price created and led the Student Government "Unite 
for Peace" Vigil Committee in 1998 which was formed in 
response to a threat from an anti-gay hate group. Price ' 
is currently an intern at Gay, Lesbian and Straight 
Education Network and at YouthFlag, a support 
group for gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender 
youth. 

The improvement of race relations is also 
important to this sociology major. He was a 
Minority Affairs intern in the NC Governor's 
Office and has worked on the Student 
Government Race Relations Committee. 

-Marsha Anderson 







Brad Davis 
Finance 



Ellen M. Davis 
Anthropology 



Matt Davis 
Business 



Tara Decko 
Spanish & Anthropology 




Virginia Defrank 
English 




Michael R. Degroof Mario P. Demarco 

Philosophy & Psychology Biology 



Emily Dransfield 
English 



Melissa Dering 
Business 



Eric Dorsey 
Mathematical Economics 



Neal Dunlap 
Biology 



Krista Duran 
Chemistry 



Jonathan Dowling 
Biology 




Daniel Durand 
Chemistry 



188 




IT 




works in the Student Government office. This was an especially important year as SG was 
involved in the heavily involved in the preparation for the Presidential debate. 





Jennifer Dyer 
Business & French 



Li 

Marcia Eaddy Elizabeth Eads 

Communication Spanish & Anthropology 



Michael Earls 
Political Science 



Colin Edwards 
Business 




Ashleigh Ellsworth 
English 



Aketa Emptage 
Political Science 



Jenny Everett 
Business 



Allyson Everhart 
Biology 



Kristy N. Eyier 
Business 




Trisha EyIer 
Biology 



George Faithful 
German 



Brian Farrell 
Sociology 



J\.7nanda CarCson 



When Amanda Carlson decided on a whim 
to come from her hometown of Glenwood 
Springs, Colorado to the university, she could 
have had no idea how much of an impact she 
would have on the university. 

As the this year's Student Government 
President and 1999-2000 SG Secretary, Carlson 
has been involved in countless aspects of 
campus life and has been a dependable 
representative for the student body. "I have 
always been drawn to Student Government," 
Carlson said, "and I can't complain about 
anything unless I am willing to do something 



about it." 

The highlight of her year as 
SG President was organizing 
the post card campaign that 
helped bring the 

Presidential Debate in 
October. 

Carlson also got to meet 
the candidates the day of the 
debate and give a speech to 
the audience before the 
debate began. 

-Marsha Anderson 





1/) 




^ 




o 




= .» 


l\ 


0) • 




UO 


i 






spikes the 
volleyball down on her 
opponents, adding to her 
high number of kills. 







190 




CT 



Juggling classes and a social life is hard enough at Wake Forest, but adding 

a varsity sport to that pile incredibly increases the load. Jessica Hood, a member 

of the women's volleyball team, knows all about balance and time management. 

Hood was a middle blocker for the volleyball team and her years of dedication 

to the team did not go unnoticed. 

"Jessica is one of the hardest working middle blockers I have coached. She 
has not only developed into a great blocker, but she's also improved her offensive 
game. We will look to her for contributions in both areas," commented coach 
Valerie Baker. 

In addition to having an almost full-time job with the 

volleyball team. Hood is dedicated to her academic 

endeavors. Hood works diligently on her work in the 

Communication Department. Hood's Communication 

preparation has aided her in her many speaking 

engagements as a member of the Athletic Department. 

In addition, Hood was elected to be the President of the 

Student Athlete Advisory Council. This Council is 

responsible for coordinating many of the activities 

athletes engage in off the field. 

Hood's time at the university has provided her with 

many friendships that she cherishes. Hood has nothing 

but good words about her friends, activities, athletics, 

and academics. "I'm the poster child for a good Wake 

Forest experience," Hood commented. 

-Jesse Akers 





Nicholas Farrell 
Political Science 




Nicholas Ferenc 
Chemistry j 




Nina Gapusan 
Psychology 




Michele Gilmartin 
French 



Luke Fedlam 
Political Science 



Katie Fisher 
Studio Art 




« .ji 

Timothy Fratto 
Psychology 



F. Scott Fell 
English 



David Feldser 
Analytical Finance 



Alicia Fennel 
Accountancy 



Chad Flick 
Business 



Brooks Flynn 
Political Science 



TIsha Fowler 
Sociology 




La'kicia Fuller 
Psychology 



Thomas Fussaro 
Business 



Ashley Futrell 
English 



Noah Gardner-Kutzy Jason Genin 

Anthropology Health & Exercise Science 



Anne Gerenser 
Religion 



Amanda Getman 
Education 



Erin Gilmore 
Chemistry 



Christopher Ginnett 
Business 



Rynn Goldstein 
Political Science 



Alfredo Gonzalez 
Humanities 



Sean Fennell 
Mathematics 




Jaime Francis 
English 




Ryann Galganowicz 
Psychology 




Christopher Gialanella 
Business 




Robert Grabarek 
Psychology 





M. 





Heather Grail 
Communication 



Timothy Grambow 
Chemistry 



Lyie Gravatt 
Physics 



Carmen Gray 
Health And Exercise Science 



Caroline Gray 
Art History 





Kristen Greene 
Psychology 



Sarah Greensfelder 
Business 



John Gregory 
Political Science 




Jennifer Gunn 
Business 



Sarah Hagenlan 
Finance 





Christopher Haines 
Finance 



Jason Hall 
Sociology 



Tana Hall 
Chemistry 



Allison Hallman 
Business 



192 




M.. 



3 

cr 




researched the chemical mystery of chlrallty In 
Dr. Dlllp Kondepudl's lab. Durand plans to attend medical school In 
the fall. 



Anne Hancock 
Business 



Blake Harper 
Business 



Gina Harris 
Communication 



Josey Harris iVIurray Harris 

Socioiogy Healtli & Exercise Science 




Stacia Harris 
Communication 



Dekeely Hartsfieid 



Erika Harrison 
History 



James G. Harrison 
Physics 



Lutitia Harrison 
Communication 



Steplien Harrison 
Economics 




Adam R. Hayes 



ealth & Exercise Science Health & Exercise Science 



Dennis Healy 
Politics 



Adam D. Heaps 
Health & Exercise Science 



Van VurancC 

During his four years, chemistry major Dan heard by the HEC and also advises the accused 
Durand has been a vital member of Student throughout their investigation. 
Government as well as the Honor and Ethics As a precursor to attending medical school, 
Council. Durand spent a summer 

Writing about SG for the OZo?GoZrfa/ic?fi/acA' working in drug development 
during his freshman year made Durand take with a pharmaceutical 
an interest in the organization, and he became company. He also worked 
a member of the SG legislature his sophomore with the National 
year. Durand also was chairman of the Student Institute of Health in 
Life committee during his junior year. Washington, D.C. doing 
Becoming a member of the Board of research on the human 
Investigators and Advisors also paved the way genome for a summer, 
for him to serve as co-chairman of the HEC his -Marsha Anderson 

senior year. The BIA investigates all cases 





r 
I 




Andrew Helicher 
Political Science 



Christopher Hicks 
Economics 



Walter Hembree 
Chemistry 




Michael Henry 
Philosophy 


Benjamin C. Herring 
Economics 






mM 





Morgan Hillenmeyer 
Economics 



Michael Hogge 
Psychology 



Rob Holland 
Finance 



Holly Holton 
Health & Exercise Science 



Jessica Hood 
Communication 



Courtney Hooper 
Political Science 



Kari M. Horner 
Biology 



Carolyn Herring 
English 




Gregory Holloway 
Sociology 




Christina Morten 
Communication & Frenc 




Tracy Howell 
Computer Science 



Elizabeth Hoyle 
Business 




Douglas Hunt 
Business 



Paige Hunt 
Communication 



Kent Hudson 
Political Science 



Laura Hurd 
Business 




Angela Hughes 
Sociology 



Taylor Ince 
History 




Kenneth A. Hulllngs Ji; 
Economics 




Ross Inman 
Spanish 







Elizabeth Hester 
Business 




Scott Holmes 
Russian 




Megan Horton 
Religion 




IVIatthew Hultquist 
Finance 





worked 
on the Sony ES-7 editing 
station to edit footage 
that she shot. She loves 
spending her time 
perfecting her work. 



Vivacious, passionate, creative, studious, a survivor with killer instincts 
and inner drive. Sounds good, right? Christen Balady had all of these qualities 
wrapped up in one package and is, in her owm words, "a three dimensional 
person ... a combination of things that you can't put a label on." 

Hailing from Audubon, Pennsylvania, this communication major has 
aspirations for directing music videos and commercials after 
attending advertising school. 

Although she said, "Hollywood is not for me," 
Balady has directed several films with her best 
friend, Marguerite Corvini. Last year, they 
made Continuity, a one-hour film based on one 
of Balady's best friends. With six plot lines, six 
main characters, a cast of thirty people and fifty 
scenes that took two hours each to produce, it took 
seventy hours to edit. Balady also made a 
documentary on Sigma Pi's annual Viking Fest 
and has made several other short films. "I love it 
here, and I'm going to miss it," said Balady. 

- Marsha Anderson 



Dana Louise Irwin 
Religion 





c 
o 



Winston Irwin 
Englisli 



Adam Jacques 
Accountancy 



Thomas Ivers 
IVIathematical Business 



Jennifer iwanicl<i 
Englisii 



Ailyson Jacl<son 
Business 



David James 
Economics 



Theravan Jarrett li 
Business 



iVIatttiew Jaso 
iVIathematics 



Susan Jackson 
Business 




Janelle Jenl<ins 
Sociology 




Jamie Jennell 
Biology 



Paul Jessup 
Economics 



Carolyn Joe 
Studio Art 



Chris Johnson 
Economics & Sociology 



196 




3 




Jacob Kli I prepares to give a presentation to the faculty and majors of the Physics Department. Klein was able to balance a 
rigorous academic schedule with a number of campus activities. 



f ^ "m - * .> ■*' ~~ 




Kirstin Johnson 
Spanish 



Annette Jones 
Psychology 



Melanie Johnson 
Health & Exercise Science 



Michele Johnson 
Biology 



Rawley G Johnson 
Philosophy 




Dionne Jones 
French 



Kelly M. Jones 
Mathematical Economics 



Jon Jordan 
Political Science 



William Johnson 
Anthropology 



Jaco6 XCine 



Jacob Kline was a student who liked to stay 
busy. His triple major in math, physics and 
politics and his involvement in many different 
aspects of campus life are proof of that. Kline's 
honor's thesis for the Political Science 
Department earned him accolades in the form 
of the award for the best Honors Thesis. Klein's 
triple major also drew attention as the Faculty 
was required to vote on whether or not to allow 
Klein to graduate with three degrees. 

Despite this rigorous academic schedule, 
Kline's life is not completely consumed with 
classwork. Kline has been involved in Student 
Government as Chairman of the Academic 
Committee, and he also ran for SG President. 

Working on Three to Four Ounces, the 



school's literary magazine, also takes up a great 
deal of his time. 

Last year, Kline, along with students Dan 
Durand and Kevin Wood won the International 
Contest in Modeling that is associated with the 
Consortium on Mathematics 
and Applications. 

This native of 
Charleston, SC will be 
moving on to Harvard 
University next 
year to pursue a 
Ph.D in Political 
Theory. 

-Marsha 
Anderson 



t^ 






Da-- 

rallies the Groves 

Stadium crowd after 

anotiier Wal<e Forest first 

down. IVIellerson's 

passion for football is 

eclipsed only by his 

passion for God. 




WH 



198 




For Da'Vaughn Mellerson, being merciless on the football field does not 
stop him from preaching of God's forgiveness. "I could talk about Jesus and 
football all day, those are the two things I love," said Mellerson with a smile. 

In 1999, Mellerson was stricken with a devastating injury. "They thought 
I had a third degree tear [in his ACL], which is 10% left. I told all of the players 
that I was coming back for the bowl game and they thought I was crazy. I 
played in the bowl game. The Lord said that if I didn't doubt. He'd heal me and 
He did." The surgery revealed what doctors and Mellerson called a miracle. 
"The MRI said that I had torn four things, but when the doctors operated, only 
the ACL was torn, everything else was healed." 

Mellerson was the men's coordinator in the Forest Fire Christian Fellowship 
at Wake Forest, helped to teach and plan Bible Study sessions at his local 
church, and was active in ACT, the Athletes Care Team. Mellerson and some 
of his teammates volunteered at Brown & Douglas Recreation center in 
Winston-Salem where he tutored, played with, and acted as a role model for 
the children that participated in that program. 

Mellerson graduated with a degree in Sociology, but planned to play 
professional football and spread the word of God. "My goals in general are to 
represent for God to the fullest, to represent for the Kingdom. 1 feel I'm here 
on earth to save souls." 

-Robert Numbers 




Justin Joy 
Business & Political Scienc 




Katherine Kerns 
Mathematical Economics 




Margaret Kingston 
Biology 




Allison Konick 
Psychology 




Jonathan Ladewig 
Communication 



Jessica Juranich 
Business 



Rebecca A. Keyser 
Biology 



Ceiia Kirkpatrick 
History 



Katherine Kafer 
Engiish 



Wiliiam Keefe 
Bioiogy 



Benjamin Keiiogg 
Ptiiiosophy 



Brian Keliy 
History & Spanish 




Erica Kinard 
Biology 



Teasha Kincaid 
Psychology 



Jeremy Kindy 
Computer Science 



Sarah King 
Communication 




Jason Kirshbaum 
Psychology 



Emily Kite 
Political Science 




Jared Klose 
Political Science 



Joanna Kociecki 
Mathematics & Chemistry 




Rebecca Kotacska Jaroslaw Kramarczyk 

ealth & Exercise Science Chemistry 



Amy Kudwa Kathleen Kuhnert 

Communication & French Business 



Stephen Kunkle 
Analytical Finance 







Anna Lake 
English 



i 'i 



\ 

V 

Jordan Lamb 
Psychology 




Megan Lane 
Business 



Holly Langmuir 
Sociology 



Anna Lee 
Sociology 



/i.': 



^^•- 







200 







Bradshaw Lentz 
Music 



John G. Leurini 
Political Science 



Victoria Levy 
Spanish 



Kate Lewis 
Health & Exercise Science 



Tracey Lewis 
Business 




Ethan Lindsay 
Religion 



Maura Lohrentz 
English 



Will Long Thomas Loquvam Wesley Lotz 

Economics Political Science & Communication Political Science 







Rhamen Love-Lane 
Economics 



Sharita Loyd 
Communication 



Marc Lucente 
Business 



Bryan Lusk 
Biology 




enjoys the day in Reynolda Gardens with 
her puppy. Johnson was able to relax after a semester of 
student teaching. 



Laura Luttrell Andrew Macdougall Marina Mach Melissa Maher 

Health & Exercise Science Health & Exercise Science Political Science & Spanish Mathematics 



Rebecca Maier 
English 




Amanda Major 
Chemistry 



Austin Mann 
Mathematics 



Cynthia Mann 
English 



Scott Mann 
Communication 



Amanda A. Marcus 
Biology 




Kimberly Marohn Candace Marriott Keshia Martin Rachel Martin 

Health & Exercise Science Mathematical EconomicsCommunication & Sociology Psychology 



Jennifer Jofinson 

"What do we live for if it is not to make life "Becoming involved in VSC was one of the 



less difficult for others?" 

This quote by George Elliott is one that 
Jennifer Johnson took to heart and lived out 
everyday recalling. Johnson, who was from 
Mitchell ville, Maryland., served as co-chair of 
the Volunteer Service Corps during her senior 
year. 

Johnson began serving the community 
before she even attended a class, participating 
in the pre-orientation Students Promoting 
Action and Responsibility in the Community for 
freshmen. She later became involved in the VSC 
tutoring elementary school students in Spanish, 
then serving on the advisorv board. 



best decisions I have made. I have 
had the opportunity to meet 
and interact with 

upperclassmen and freshmen 
alike and have gained an 
awareness of the real 
needs of the Winston- 
Salem community ... Not 
only is it fulfilling 
spiritually, but it is 
something that I feel we 
are all called to do." 

-L. Danielle Bolin 








Susan Martin 
Religion 



Elizabetii T. Martins 
Chemistry 



Kate Mason 
History 



Cara Matliis 
Englisli 



Erin Maxon 
Sociology 



Sara Mayes 
Communication 



Holly McCartney 
Psychology 



Carissa McCleary 
Psychology 



Jennifer McCorkle Melissa McCormacl< 

Health & Exercise Science Communication 



Eric McGuinn 
Accountancy 



Scott McKnight 
Economics 



i^ 




Sam Mattox 
Psychology 




Elizabeth McClelland 
Political Science 




William J. Meador 
Music 




Ray Melancon 
Business 



H. Davaughn Meilerson 
Sociology 



Michael Meltsner 
Physics 



Monica Melvin 
Health & Exercise Science 



Ricl<y Mendez 
Communication 




''^"1 



Maureen Meyer 
English 





Ryan Michalsk 
Accountancy 



Jeremy Midkiff 
Accountancy 



Corinne Miles 
Communication 



Susan Clay Miles 
English 




Brett Mauro 
Physics 




Brent Mcconkey 
Political Science 




Lindsey Metcalf 
Biology 








anielOglc sports fan 
extraordinaire, attended 
many campus sporting 
events, including 
women's soccer. 



Daniel Ogle was someone who knew what he wanted. Whether he was 
discussing his future plans, his activities around campus, his reasons for coming 
here or his general outlook on life, he no doubt mentioned following his call. 
This call brought him from his hometown of Sevierville, Tennessee to this 
university four years ago and continues to influence his life today. 

Ogle had been a participant and leader of many organizations. He was 
president of the Wesley Foundation, a leader at Preschool and participates 
weekly in Student-to-Student and 
Emmaus. But Ogle was best known for A ; 
his intense devotion to sports, and the fci*^ 
ACC attracted him to this school. During 
his sophomore and junior years, he hosted 
Sportsline, WAKE TV's weekly live sports 
show, and served as the Assistant Sports 
Editor of the Old Gold and Black his senior 
year. "You should do the things you really enjoy, 
not the things you feel like you should have to do 
... do what you feel called to do," Ogle said. 

- Marsha Anderson 




203 





Lisa Miller 
Finance 



Brian Mirshak 
History 



Michael Mitchell 
Chemistry 



Ann Marie Mongelli 
History 



Tyronia Morrison 
Business 



Suzanne Morton 
Health & Exercise Science 



Lauren E. Mueller 
Psychology 



Susanne Monnier 
Chemistry 




Meredith Mulhearn 
Studio Art 



204 




3 




with years of experience from Habitat for 
Humanity, knows his way around a work site. 




Bruce T. Newman 
History 



Melissa Newman 
English & Psychology 



Kristie North 
Spanish 



Josh Nupp 
French 



James J-Can 



Computer science major James Han has 
spent many hours throughout his four years 
here doing volunteer work. After his first 
experiences with Habitat for Humanity during 
his senior year of high school, Han decided he 
would immediately get involved with the 
campus chapter of the organization. He has also 
traveled to Calcutta, India to serve the 
handicapped, orphaned, sick and dying with 
the City of Joy Scholars program. 

Han also had an impact on campus as a 
Student Coordinator for the Multicultural 



Enrichment Program and a researcher in the 
Radiology Department of the medical school. He 
has also been a Resident Adviser for the 
past three years. 

After graduation, Han 
hoped "to be remembered 
for my commitment to 
service and for making a f" 
difference in people's lives." 
-Marsha Anderson 




205 




c 

CO 



r'^ 



X 





■ '*ri — 'rf^ Mm 


!^ ff^- '^ , 




i 



206 







Ai»vVA/iiii=, takesa 
moment to relax. 
Wiliams maintained a 
busy scliedule this year, 
involved in several 
organizations including 
the Panhellinic Council 
where she was president. 

Alex Williams spent her four years here at the university exemplifying 

excellence in academics, in leadership, and community service. "Being involved 

on campus is highly underrated," she says. "My activities at Wake Forest have 

given me opportunities for learning that cannot be found inside the classroom. 

1 have gained so many skills working with students, the administration and 

the Winston-Salem community, and my involvement in the University has 

opened many doors each presenting a new challenge." 

Williams, a member of the Chi Omega sorority, served as president of the 

Panhellenic council. She is also a charter member of the National Order of 

Omega which is an honorary society recognizing fraternity men and women 

who have attained a high standard of leadership in 

interfraternity activities. 

A Communication major with Sociology minor, 

Williams was the 2000-2001 recipient of the Thomas K. 

Hearn, Jr. Scholarship for Excellence in Leadership 

and Service and is a member of Lambda Pi Eta, the 

Communication honor society and Alpha Delta Kappa, 

the Sociology honor society at Wake Forest. 

-Danielle Bolin 





Jodi Nykun 
Art History 




Leslie E. Overstreet 
English & Spanish 




Lesley Peacock 
Mathematical Busines: 




Rachelle N. Pinckney 
Mathematics & 



Laura O'Connor 
Anthropology 



Sarah Obrecht 
Biology 



Daniel Ogle 
Communication 



Emily Orser 
English 



Tyler P. Otfinoski 
Business 




William Padula 
Economics 



Katherlne Parker 
Spanish 



Katherlne E. Pfaff 
Accountancy 



Michael Palma 
Chemistry 



Cristina Pandolfo 
English 



Kestrin Pantera 
Psychology 




Nathan Parker 
Physics 



Stephanie Parichuk 
Psychology 






Brian Parrella Neha Patel Jeremiah Payne 

Mathematical Economics Psychology & Communication Religion 




Robert Pfeiffer 
English 



Joseph R. Pfeister 
Finance 



Bailey Pham 
Accountancy 



Mariah C. Phipps 
Chemistry 




John T. PInkard 
Business 



Benjamin Porter 
Sociology 



Lynn Porter 
Psychology 



Jessica Posner 
History 



Jillian Poston 
Psychology 



•/.'■" 




Emily Quimby 
Sociology 



Sarah Rackley Jason Rajtar Brie Rathmann 

Spanish Computer Science & Mathematics History 



Elizabeth Reilly 
Political Science & Religion 



A 

Chae Rhee 
Political Science 



Cassandra C. Rich 
Chemistry 



Christopher L Rector 
Chemistry 




Jeff Richardson 
Anthropology 



208 








;;y:in Lus! showsoff his l<ayak, something of which he is very 
proud. Lusk traveled to the mountains of North Carolina to find 
suitable rivers upon which to maneuver. 




Pamela Santilli 
Biology 



Brian Schiller 
Sociology 



Courtney Schmidt 
Biology 



Phillip Schmidt 
English 



'Bryan Lusk 



When most people think of quaHty time with 
their family and friends, they think of sitting 
and talking, watching movies or taking a 
relaxing vacation. Biology major Bryan Lusk. 
however, pictured racing down rivers of chaotic 
white water in his kayak, surrounded by 
majestic mountains and scenic river banks. 

When he was invited to visit the Great 
Smoky Mountains with family friends at age 
13, this Louisiana native could have had no idea 
how much the trip would change his life. Not 
only did the Carolina countryside influence his 
decision to attend this university, but the trip 



also instilled in Lusk a passion for 
kayaking. 

In addition to rafting with 
friends and family. Lusk 
competed against world- 
class kayakers and has 
traveled all over the 
world in pursuit of 
challenging rapids. He 
also spent three of his 
summers working on 
rivers. 

- Marsha Anderson 




209 








Ryan Scholl 
Computer Science 



Latanya Scott 
Biology 



Kristen Shaffer 
Communication 




Sarah Shivers 
Sociology 



Ryan Smith 
Health & Exercise Science 



Lee Schuh 
Politics 



Kathryn Schuiz 
Sociology 



Micah Schwartz 
Communication 




Kendall Scully 
Art History 



Chris J. Sears 
Business 



Heather Seely 
Communication 



Daniel Sellner 
German 




Jason Shaw 
Business 



Leigh Artne Shepherd Judith Sheridan Andrew Shermeta 

Communication Health & Exercise Science History 



1 ^. ."" m 





Scott Siemon 
Communication 



Eulena Small 
Biology 



Stacy Smallwood 
Health & Exercise Science 



Charlotte Smith 
Political Science 




Jennifer Snow 
English 



Aileen Socrates 
Communication 



Erin Sommers 
Chemistry 



John Spires 
Psychology 



t •■. • •- 1. 




Jessica Scolnick 
Business 




Ramy Serageldin 
Economics 




Sara E. Shields 
Education 



Derel< Smith 
Finance 





9^ 



As president of thp 
Av'ia-- Rob 

^ Holland checl<s the oil i 
S his plane. Holland 
2 founded the Aviation 
^ Club. 
Many students graduate without a clear idea of what their future holds, but 

senior Rob Holland had his life in order. He already owned his own business and 

had signed on to work with Lehman Brothers. 

Holland started his business, Exidos Films, as a high schooler and with the 
help of his Presidential Scholarship for enterpreneuership, has been able to 
continue it here. He works on producing videos, films and interactive CD- 
ROMs, among other things for companies. He has also done 
some work for the school, like the honor and ethics CD-ROM 
that the freshmen receive and a behind-the-scenes 
documentary about the debate. 

"When I started the business, I had to have my mom 
drive me to meetings because I didn't have my license 
yet. I was real afraid of leaving that support network at 
home, but Wake has only built on that network by 
giving me advice, finance and opportunities for 
individual study," Holland said. 

Holland was also president of the Aviation Club, 
which he started his freshman year. 

-Jessica Tretler 



Kathryn Spradlin 
History 





Marica Stafford 
Psychology 



Jay Steffey 
Business 



Howard W. Starkey 



Amy Starnes 



Health & Exercise Science Health & Exercise Science 



Nikki Steele 
Communication 



Scott Steinhilber 
Business 



Brandyn Street 
Psychology 



William Todd Stevens Kristen Stewart 

Finance Elementary Education 



Rebecca Strimer 
Sociology 



Suzanne Steele 
Biology 




Jen Storey 
Chemistry 




Brian T. Sumner 



Spiro Stylianopoulos 
Mathematical Business Political Science & Frenc 



r^^v. 



r- 



i 

r 

I 




Heath Bumgardner keeping up on world politics. Bumgardner 
successfully completed a Political Science honors thesis this spring. 










" »~ 




dk mk ii^ 




Kristin Sutika 
Health & Exercise Science 



Thomas Sutton 
History 



Aditya Swaminathan 
Business 



IVIatt Talley 
Analytical Finance 



Neel Tanna 
Finance 




Kevin Taylor 
Biology 




Julia Templeton Daniel Theisen Lauren Thompson 

IVIathematics Mathematical Economics Theatre 



Rachel Throop 
Chemistry 



J 



f!^ 


^H ^Km 


M. 






Peter Thunfors 
Psychology 



David Thurston 
Computer Science 



Stephen Tillotson 
Biology 



Roger TIses 
Economics 



3-[eatfi "BumgarcCner 

Heath Bumgardner was on his way to being politically, I enjoy studying for the LSAT, 



a well-rounded politician with a great sense of 
humor. 

"After ending my lifelong dream having an 
illustrious Division I basketball career, I turned 
my interests towards politics, the only thing I 
take seriously," Bumgardner said. 

He has used his four years at the university 
to become as politically involved and aware as 
possible. He had participated in College 
Democrats and worked on the campaign of 
former candidate for President Bill Bradley. 

"While not trying to conquer the world 



playing the guitar, debating, and volunteering 
at the Anthropology Museum," 
Bumgardner commented, 
displaying his variety of 
interests. 

"Without a doubt, I am 
ready to tackle any new 
challenges that lie ahead 
of me." 

-Jessica Tretler 



•i 





213 


^ 


if) 




i- 


■n^A 


o 


.*r^ 


= ^ 
o ^ 











Thomas V-ntlerfc--' works 

in the lab on his research. 

Vanderford used science 

to explain the workings of 

his own life. 




Few biology majors have the dedication and determination of Thomas 
Vanderford. In his four years at the university. Vanderford explored his queries 
through advanced biological research, guided by Professor Clifford Zeyl. 

Through an experiment of his own design, Vanderford researched 
population genetics by comparing the evolution of haploid and diploid bread 
yeasts. This was only the second time research had been offered by anyone on 
population genetics trying to disprove or support evolutionary theories, making 
Vanderford's accomplishments very notable. 

Vanderford was also very interested in HIV and AIDS 

research. He attributes his interest to the loss of several 

friends who have died from the virus. "Studying the 

evolution of HIV can help us understand how it adapts to 

our bodies' immune system responses. This will help us 

understand and eradicate future diseases," commented 

Vanderford. 

Vanderford will be attending Emory University for 

graduate school because of their strong presence in HIV 

research, studying population biology, ecology, and 

,^. ^jr evolution. 

^^9 ^wfii^ -Jesse Akers and Katie Shaver 

m 





Daniel Toomey 
Communication 




».- 

Erin Valenti 
Mathematics 




Rafael Vidaurreta 
Communication 




Kenneth C. Wallace I 
Economics 




Clint Watson 
Political Science 



Alan Trammell Jaime Tressler Stacey Triplette 

Economics & German Elementary Education Spanish 



Samuel Turner 
Chemistry 



Ross Twiddy 
Business 




( 



■lltL^'Jr. 



5 ^ ^ Ti 



i **li 



S':'™ 




Lauren Van Alstyne 
Communication 



Oliver Van De Merwe 
Business 



Marisa Van Hoeven 
Biology 



Kathryn Venit 
English 



Matthew Verga 
Communication 




Jessica Von Herbulis 
Psychology 



Melissa Vorselen 
Engish 



Kristin Votta 
Accountancy 



Jayne Walker 
Elementary Education 



Kara Wallace 
Business 





Christie Ward Jennifer Warren 

lealth & Exercise Science Communication 



Fairley Washington 
Communication 



Wesley Waters 
Art History 



Shenika Watlington 
Communication 




Tracy Watson 
■ «alth & Exercise Science 



Laura Weir 
Psychology 



Kevin Welch 
Accountancy 



Melissa Wellman 
Education 



Trey Wells 
Psychology 



pi 



m 




Michael Westmoreland 
Music 



Adam Whalen 
Accountancy 



Samuel Whitaker 
Computer Science 



Beth White 
Psychology 



Michael White 
Chemistry 




Robin Whitley 
Political Science 



Megan Wickerham 
History 



Cameron Williard 
Communication 



Alexandra Williams Branalyn Williams 

Communication Health & Exercise Science 



Lisa Williams 
Communication 




Michael Wiltz 
Accountancy 



Peter Wolf 
History 



Elizabeth Woodall 
Business 



216 




cr 




Jessi Po enjoys her time working on history. Posner 
worked in the community, supporting Hispanic groups. 



? •• • -- •■ 






Brooke Woods 
English & Art History 



Anna Worley 
Accountancy 



Ann Wrege 
Psychology 



^ii^ 



Chad A. Wright 
Business 



Corey Wright 
Health & Exercise Science 





Jennifer Wynne 
Theatre & English 



Krissy Yablonsky 
Art History 



mM^^H 



Joseph Yancey 
Biology 



Benjamin York 
French 




Corinne Zadik 
Communication 



Erika Zimmerman 
Biology 



Olivia Zink 
Economics 



Jessi Tosner 



During her freshman year, Jessi Posner Along with knowing Posner in class, 

began to make a mark on the history Williams also worked with her in community 

department. Posner exemplified a combination initiatives, 
of academic and civil involvement. Posner supported 

"My of opinion of Ms. Posner is indeed programs on public health, 

exceptionally high. Since I began teaching, she women's issues and has 

is among the top two or three students I have particularly focused on the 

known," commented William Meyers, an needs of the growing 

associate professor of history and Posner's Hispanic community in 

major advisor. Winston-Salem. 

Meyers described Posner as "extremely -Heather Seely 

intelligent, perceptive, imaginative, insightful, 
hardworking." 





r 



Alicia Le^^ enjoys the 
beautiful weather 
while she swings on 
Davis Field. Being 
heavily involved in 
campus activities 
leaves Lee with little 
free time, but she 
makes the most of 
the spare moments 
she finds. 








Many say the keys to personal fulfillment are diverse interests and well- 
roundedness. Alicia Lee personified this idea. Through the Marching Band Dance 
Line, the Wesley Foundation, serving as the 2002 Recruitment Chair for Kappa 
Alpha Theta sororitj' and by serving as a peer mentor in fellowship, Lee, from 
Houston, Texas, has participated in many aspects of student life. 

"I was very involved in many organizations in high school, and I knew I 
wanted to also be involved in a variety of things here at Wake," she said. "I feel 
fortunate to have been able to continue the activities I participated in during 

high school throughout college." 

Lee is a communications major and a religion 
minor. She has applied for an internship in 
Washington D.C. to explore the communications 
field further 

So what is the key to balancing the workload 
with extracurricular obligations? 

"You have to have priorities, and you have to 
know when to say no," she said. "If you put your 
academics first, everything else will fall into place." 

-L. Danielle Bolin 







Kelly Abbott 




Matthew Barbour 



J 


csi 


^ 


^IM 


i 


1 ■ 



Bronwen Bethea 




Meagan 
Bredbenner 




Jennifer Bryson 




Robert Christopher 



Shelley Adams Bob Akers Angela Alien Elizabeth Andrew Sarah Arend 



mk ^i... iJk '^ 



John Barden William Barrett Caroline Beavers Brian Bell Sara Belsches 





Blair Biser Ashley Blair Jonas Blomqvist Sarah Boelig Meredith Bouts 




Bill Brehm Jordan Brehove Lee Briggs Julia Brown Kyllan Brown 




John Paul Bullock Meg Carriere Katherine Gates Charlotte Choi Roxanne Chow 




Philip Clarke Sarah Clawson Pringle Claypoole Lauren Clendenin Garrett Colby 



219 





Chey Collura Erin Connors Leslyn Cooper Allison Costa Christine Cuny James Curley 





'J* * 



fliudi^ 




Andrew Daugherty Jason Davenport Margaret Davidson Laura Degeorgia Dominic P. Del Re Amy Dick 




Abigail Dickinson Sheila Dillon 



Matt Dixson 



k i L 

Beth Doby Rachel Duncan 



Tamara Dunn 



220 








created the Men of Distinction 
program, which brought high school students 
from across North Carolina to the university to 
hear guest speakers and to learn how to be 



Justin Dunning David Dupert Jacl<lyn Elledge Kimberly Erdner Joan Ferran Kelly Fishburn 







Crystal Fislier Kristin Fisher Sliea Foley Erin Freeman J.E.B. Fugate Matthew Fuller 






^/^ 


X ) 


^v^ 


i^ 


ill 




r<» « 



^H^^^l 




Lindsy Gamble Gideon Goff Allison Gravely Tim Grein James Hamill Erica Hamilton 



Jonatfian XeCCy 



"Opportunities are out there if you go after 
them," commented Jonathan Kelly. 

Kelly, a chemistry major, was inspired by the 
strong presence of black teachers at his high 
school and did not want to take that for granted. 
He wanted other young black males to see that 
kind of leadership, and it became a personal goal 
of his to start a program where they could be 
exposed to such influences. In the Spring of 
2000, after nearly two years of planning, Kelly 
received a grant to create the Men of Distinction 
program (pg. 435). 

Kelly also serves the university in a number 
of other capacities. He was a participant in the 
summer Hewlett Ambassador program which 



was organized to encourage pluralism. Kelly 
was the Student member of the Board of 
Trustees and was reelected by the trustees for 
a second term at the end of the year. Kelly's 
role as the Student 
Trusteee gave Kelly 
the opportunity to 
address the 

assembled crowd in 
Wait Chapel prior to 
the Presidential 
Debate. Also, Kelly 
serves as a 
President's Aide. 
-Jessica Tretler 




222 




cr 




Brian Harrington Rebecca Hartgrove Cliris Hartness Jared Hays Claiborne Heilman 




Natalie Hines Mary Claire Beth Holland Elizabeth Holz Andrea Howard 

Hodges 




Tiffany Hudgins Reid Hutchinson Sandra Indacochea Carrie Insco Kathryn Jackson 




Brooke Jacobs Lydia James 



Mary Sandra Matthew K. Shelby Kammeyer 

Jenkins Johnson 




Timothy Kennery Lauren Kenney Ashley King Allegra Klacsmann Cameron Kluth 




Sonya Kohnen Tyler Koop Juliaette Lamond Mercer Langley Tiffany Latshaw 




Michael Hendee 




Holly Howell 




Kenny Jacob 




George J. Kayiales 




Candace Kohl 




Jennifer Ledford 



«,:;. ! 





Melissa Poe explores 
the nature around 
campus. Poe 
received recognition 
for her dedication to 
the environment. 



Persistence is the key to success. This is something we all have been told 
millions of times, but it took on a whole new meaning for Melissa Poe. 

While watching an episode of "Highway to Heaven" as a nine-year-old, Poe 
saw the projection of what the world would look like in 30 years if people did not 
start caring about the environment. "I just got scared, and that night I decided 
to stop pollution," Poe said. 

Knowing she needed help from lots of 
people, she decided to write a letter to 
President George Bush. She was disappointed 
that he did not respond, so she took her idea a 
step further Poe found an advertising agency 
and convinced them to put her letter on a 
billboard. 

While this was all happening, she started 
a club with her friends that she called 
KidsFACE (Kids For A Clean Environment). 
Publicity helped the club, which started with 
only six members, build to a national 
organization with 350,000 today 

-Jessica Tretler 




223 




3 






Alicia Lee IVIatthew Lindberg Eddie Lindler Margot Lombardo Sarah Lucas Jeanne Lynch 





^-35, ^ 




Elizabeth Christie Marzahn Lauren May Emily Mayhew Erin Kate McCarthy Margaret 

MacHaIek McCo llough 




Caleigh McElwee Mitzi McLean Lauren McSwain Nakesha Merritt Wayne Miller William Moffett 



224 



JeffMiCCer 



What started as the annoying and Miller was part ofthe Lilting Banshee Comedy 

exceedingly boring piano lesson he had to go to Troupe since his freshman year. His friends on 

every week as an eight-year-old turned into one his hall thought he was hilarious and persuaded 

of his trademarks on campus. He was most him to try out. "I had no idea what to expect. 

widely known as The audition was pretty hard, but I just had fun 

the one who sings with it. They ended up taking four out of 40 of 

all the silly songs us, including another guy on my hall," Miller said, 

in the Lilting In addition to being a leading member of the 

Banshee shows, troupe. Miller was also an extremely talented 

but more songwriter and musician. "I just want to be kind 

commonly known of a 'Jack of all trades.' I'll be in a band, go solo, 

as Jeff Miller, whatever I just want to have fun with it," Miller 

songwriter and said, 

comedian. -Jessica Tretler 




i'\i._ i ^HA^H mt^^^ I u 

ichelle Moseley Damon Mushrush Adrienne Ann Myer Kirk Nelson Krista Niswander Kristen Norris 








B^^' 




[ 


1 


rik 


i-- " • 


wl 


f^ ^L 


M ■- 


'H 


1 - - Hk' 


w^y 


fa 


L.^ 


^ 


^^1 


m^ 



tephanie Parks Valerie Patrick Sarah C Pearson Elena Perea Stephen Perkins 




obert Numbers Brendan O'Toole Abbie Oliver Stefan Palys William J. Parker Lauren Parks 




Courtney 
Pieczynski 




Jeff Miller looks over Ethan Dougherty's 
shoulder at a Playboy. Miller was well known for 
his comic antics and funny songs. 



225 






a lap around the arena < 
during a show. '° 

Galbreath has won | 
numerous honors for | 
his riding skills. ° 




226 




(0 



Phillip Galbreath, from Hilton Head, SC, has learned the principles of 
character, discipline and persistence through his love for horses. Since the age 
of 11, Galbreath has won nine world championships and three national 
championships. He was the youngest world champion ever in the 11-18 division 
winning at 11-years-old and was involved in the American Saddlebreds 
Instruction Program teaching kids ages 5-14 the basics of competitive showing. 
Although he was born in Kentucky, when he was 14 Galbreath moved to 

South Carolina, where his father continued to 
have a horse farm with 75 horses. 

He admitted to having a fear of horses 
when he was younger but got over his fear and 
fell in love with the sport. 

"My mother always told me to be grateful 
for my abilities and talents and taught me to 
never be prideful or boastful," he said. "I have 
always tried to serve the Lord through both 
victory and defeat." 

Galbreath has involved himself in religious- 
centered activities and organizations on 
campus and within the Winston-Salem 
community. 

- L. Danielle Bolin 





Jessica Polrier 




Bryan Proctor 




Todd Raver 




Ember Rigsby 




Sandy Salstrom 




William Senter 



Kathryn Pool Alan Poole Andrew Power Amanda L. Price Erin Price 





Lindsey Randolph Sally RastanI 







I Jennifer Recoulley Alison Reigle Emily Reiscli Emily Remington Justin Riemer 






nM 



Caleb Rogers E.AIlyn Rubright Kathryn Rutherford Erik Ryan 



Cat Saulniers Jonathan Scarff Ashley Schmidt 




Elizabeth S. 
Schneider 



Matthew Scott 




227 



* 



ii^i 



o 



Michael Shantz Sara Shaw Nandana Shenoy Mark Sherriff Jacqueline Shock 





Cindy Smalletz Kelly Smith Kevin Soils Jon Spivey Bryan Starrett Sarah Wells Stick! 




Brent Thomas 



Elizabeth A Lauren Kay Toney Caroline Tyson 

Thornton 



Rebecca Van 
Zandt 



Matthew 
Vargochik 



228 




3 

cr 




(upper right) discusses the 
issues affecting women on campus with 
fellow members of WISE. 




Shayna Voigt Kyle Voorhees Jordan Wagner Rachel Walker 




Hope Walters Margaret Williams Jessica Wolfing 




\. 



_^M 



Jennifer Zile Kristin Zipple Jack Zoesch 



Laura Wray 



scores two 
points in a game 
against Georgia. 
Songalia won a 
bronze medal in 
the 2000 

Olympic Games 
with his 

countrymen from 
Lithuania. 




J-feicCi ToBaBen 



Many young girls believes that they will 
never grow up to be like their mother, and it 
may or may not happen, but for Heidi Tobaben, 
her mother has been an inspiration in her life 
and would consider it an honor to be just like 
her. 

"My mom was a big hippie and really into 
all the women's rights stuff, and I just never 
wanted to be like that. Not until sophomore yeai- 
when I decided to become active with women's 
rights did I realize how much I really am like 
her," Tobaben said. 

Tobaben is a communication and sociology 
double major and a women's studies minor, but 
she has found time to be a part of Women's 
Initiative Support Empowerment (WISE), EZ 
Rides, Peer Health Educators, PREPARE, 
Progressive Action Network (PAN) and Project 
Pumpkin. She also holds an internship with a 
non-profit organization in the area that allows 



her to counsel fifth graders who have suffered 
domestic abuse and rape, as well as and college 
freshmen. 

-Jessica Tretler 




230 




It 




Meg Ackley Abby Ahearn Badriyyah Al-lslam Mariam Alimi Jessica Ange 




iik' 




Justin Barius Linda IVI. Baugher Allison Bayer Sara Bazan IVIaria Beautell 




Ridgely Blue Jamie BIythe IVIeredith Boak Brooke Bodenhorst Elijali Bolin 





ki 




Katherine Bovard Amy Bradley Caitlin Brez Amy J Broderick 




John Bruns Elizabeth Bryan Jessamine Buck Daryn Bunce Mark Buntaine 




Jennifer Beavers 




Stephanie Bolton 




Katherine Brown 




Maria Burke 







clears a jump in 
practice. Sikorski 
had to find a place 
to board her horse 
near school so that 
practicing was 
feasable. 



Before Anne Sikorski was old enough to know her ABCs, her favorite color 
or how to spell her name, she knew one thing for sure: She knew that she loved 
horses. She played around them before she was even two years old and was 
riding in the saddle with her parents at age three. With a barn in her front yard 
and horses at her fingertips, it was only natural for Sikorski to start showing 
when she was just five years old. 

Sikorski was a member of the 
Intercollegiate Equestrian Team and the 
United States Pony Club (USPC). She has 
competed in the USPC National 
Championships for the past six years and came 
in second at the last three competitions. She 
also had her colors in Casanova Hunt, an 
honor that was bestowed on only the most 
accomplished riders. 

Sikorski competed in six very different 
types of events and had three horses and three 
ponies. It was evident that Sikorski's love 
continued as her face lit up when she talked 
about her animals. 



\ 





Meghan Burns Gary Cagle Lauren Caldwell Andrew Canady Jessica Cannon Gregory Casey 




a 




-- ( 



'^^^^'dkm 




Beth Cauble Detra Chambers Anna Clark Andrew Cloud Will Clough Lindsay Colemai 





Katie Collins Elizabeth Condo Carolyn Conner Laura Coward Gretchen Crook Jenny Cross 



232 



a- 




manages the Asian Student 
Interest Association table during the 
activities fair. As President, John was 



Ashley Grouse Sarah Cucinella Ann Curby 



Anna Curnes Ciara Curtin Sarah Curtis 




Amy Delorenze Benjamin IVIanissa Dobbins 

Desiderio 



Emily Dolim 



Angelo Del Re Adam Delahanty 
Julie Donofrio Will Douglass 



V '-■ 


„\ 


^ 


/ 


Fl 


V 



ytsfiak Jo fin 



Building bridges seemed to be Vishak 
John's specialty. He was constantly aiding 
causes of diversity, pluralism and cultural 
acceptance and understanding here and 
abroad. 

As the President of the Asian Student 
Interest Association (ASIA), John was "adding 
diversity to this campus." 

ASIA deals with cultural, social and 
political issues and is a voice for the portion of 
campus that is Asian. 

John was a Hewlett Student Ambassador 
as a result of his participation in the Hewlett 
Summer Initiative on pluralism, which 



brought 15 students together from the three 
colleges in Winston-Salem to encourage 
diversity and communication between the 
campuses. 

The Carswell 
Scholar also spent a 
lot of his time helping 
students at Carver 
High School with the 
college admissions 
process through the 
Excel program. 
-Marsha Anderson 




235 




o 

E 
o 

a. 
o 








p.pth rtaiih spends 
time with her "little 
sister." The kids in 
Big Brother, Big 
Sister enjoyed the 
opportunity to see 
other perspectives on 
life. 



When Beth Cauble came to here from her hometown, Knoxville, Tennessee, 
she was already a leader in her own right, and she continued that tradition 
here on campus. 

Cauble's work with race relations and sign language throughout high school 
helped her earn the Presidential and Carswell Scholarships, and she persued 
these interests during her college years as well. 

Cauble co-founded the Sign Language Club, 
which held weekly lessons for beginners and 
brings in people who have more advanced skills. 
She was also a mentor, or Big Sister, through 
Big Brothers Big Sisters of America and an 
active member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. 

Cauble planned to double major in biology 
and elementary education, and then go on to 
earn her masters degree in education. 

She would like to either teach elementary 
school or high school biology. 

-Marsha Anderson 








Cristin Duddy 




Connie Fleming 




Laura Funke 




Woody Giles 




Heather Green 



(*•* (^ o 

^rJ iik, ^ 



Lawrence Duke Craig Eakes Ryan Eanes Robert Eck 




W>" ^^ 




Lauren Fallis Jamie Faulkner Jessica Fegan Brittney Fitts Nadia Flanigan 





Darcy Foertch Jeremiah A Fortune Nathan Franke Joanie Fraser Walker Freeman 




Catherine Funsch Annie Galovich Elizabeth Gandy Lisa Gargiulo Wendi Garrett 




Derek Gilliam Elby Godwin 



MacKenzie 
Goldstein 



Whitaker Grannis Alice Green 




<~T1^ J 




f -^ ^ fi 




"tm^mmir 




^k^ likM m^. mM 

Travis Greer Brian Gross Elizabeth Hall Jonathan M. Hall Mary Ann Hall 




235 




o 

E 
o 

Q. 
O 




Alecia Hardy Jonathan Harkey Chrystal Harris Erinn Harris Caroline Hebel 



'^^R^ 



?--'! 



"<». ^fi 



pi 




Dhara Henderson Steplien Herman Chris Hill Maritza Hobson Brandon Hollis 





ft 

Kristen Home Jonathan Horvath Scott Huddleston Courtney 

Humphries 




Jeff Ives 



236 

w 







takes a break from studying in the 
library. Acadmic work and soccer practice leave 
Rutledge with very little spare time. 




(SP D^ ^ 




^ 




Amber Ivie Tim Jackson Laura Jajosky Nicholas Jeffries Kristin Johnson 




iihannon Johnson Amanda Jones Katherlne Jones Kyle B. Jones Melissa Jordan 




iarah Josephson Chris Juelsgaard Kelli Karasiewicz Graham Kennedy Jamie Nicole Kidd 



JAcCam 



In addition to the work load from classes, 
Adam Rutledge also was pledging a fraternity 
and practicing with the soccer team six days a 
week. 

"Soccer is so much fun, but it's pretty much 
like having a full time job," Rutledge said. 

"We didn't do quite as well [this season] as 
we had hoped. We were probably the next team 
that would have made the tournament," 
Rutledge said. 

Rutledge was also a Carswell Scholar, 
working on several independent study 
programs. Last summer he was studying the 
peace process in Israel and hopes this coming 




summer to work with Dr. Lubin, an art history 

professor, as a research assistant, looking into 

photographs of 

President John F. 

Kennedy's 

assassination. 

"It all takes up a lot 
of time, but I've had 
such great experiences i 
with everything here," 
Rutledge said. 

-Jessica Tretler 




237 




o 

E 
o 

a 
o 
to 



^1"' 



wn 



238 







Christine Kim Helen King 



Neeta Kirpalani Katlierine Lambert Courtney 

Lancashire 





\v 



Casey Lawing 



Sarah Leer 







^^K V..' •- ^^B 


"""t^L""!^ 


'i^^l^^HHP. 


Nisrine Libbus 


f% 


^^' 


IVIorgan Mann 


'IHk 


^'^*« 





Jeffrey Martel Ashley Mason 



Sarah Mastalir Christopher David McDaniel 

Mauney 




ff^ 



Melanie McMillan Cedric McNebb 



Gerald McSwiggan Ellen Mooney Michael Morgan 





Eric Morris Peyton Morris Amanda Morton Jennifer Needham Kimberly Nelson 



r .^y •>- •- '•- 




Ashley Larson 




Erin Lichtenstein 




Erin IVIansfield 





Ryan Morgan 




Jennifer Newman 







"-■- •■ 'andt 

is surrounded by 
the children 
involved in "The Tie 
That Binds" project. 
Van Zandt co- 
founded the 
program. 



Rebecca Van Zandt, a psychology major, combined her compassion for 
children, her interest in Eastern Europe and her desire to make a difference in 
The Tie That Binds, an organization that she founded during her freshman 
year. 

Van Zandt became interested in Eastern Europe when her family adopted 
three orphan girls from Romania. She saw the need to help children who grow 
up in impoverished and war-torn countries. 
"They need some motivation and some 
love.They need to know that people care," Van 
Zandt said. 

In the summer of 1999, Van Zandt and g 
Susie Eggers (Class of 2000), traveled to Tiblisi 
in the Republic of Georgia "to scout things 
out." The first group of eight students, plus 
Van Zandt and a faculty advisor, travelled to 
Tiblisi for two weeks in the summer of 2000 
and did volunteer work with 26 refugee 
children. The second group is going to Georgia 
during the summer of 2001. 

-Marsha Anderson 



i 


^^'^^^^^^■■i 



239 




O 

E 
o 
.c 
a 
o 



r 








P 



Iti M dM ^ « 

Chris Nichols Katherine Nietniec Russel Norris Andrew Norton Will Norton 





-i 



\ 




Kristen O'Kane Markus Olson Kathleen Overly Tyler Overstreet Helen Owens 




Nicole Patterson Stephanie Pavlis Marie Perry Meghan Peters Ashley Phillips 



240 




a- 




makes some unusual friends in Hearn Plaza. Wilson's 
involvement in the City of Joy program, allowed him to make friends 
from places most students do not usually visit. 



»r « .^ ... ■;.« 








Marilyn Ponder Karen Potter Sean Prince Ryan Ramsey J. Fielding Randall 





\\\ 

Corinne Raynor Thomas Redick Elizabetli Reidy Carrington Rice 




Ellen Riggs 



Susannah 
Rosenblatt 



Kelly Ross 



Amy Rueth Lindsey Rushing 



VavicCyviCson 



A lesson in ninth grade about Mother 
Theresa was all it took to inspire Dave Wilson 
to dedicate his time to working with the 
Missionaries of Charity in Calcutta, India. When 
Wilson heard about the City of Joy program 
during his college search, he knew that this 
university was the best place for him to make 
this dream a reality 

"I just thought her work was so noble. She 
served the poor in such a simple way, and I found 
that to be really inspiring," Wilson said. 

The program sends eleven students and one 
faculty member to Calcutta, where they 
volunteer in many ways for the underprivileged, 



for about three weeks during winter break. 

A typical day would consist of spending the 
morning working at 
differnt homes and the 
afternoon at the Home 
for the Dying. 
"Everyone has such a 
different reaction to the 
trip. For me, it was a hfe- 
changing experience," 
Wilson said. 

-Marsha Anderson 



^•0f ■ 



■1 




o 

E 
o 

a. 
o 
to 






Susannah Rosenblatt 
works on the 
production the Old 
Gold and Black. 
Rosenblatt's duties 
saw many Wednesday 
nights in the 0GB 
office turn into 
Thursday mornings. 




242 







Susannah Rosenblatt took her involvement in the communication field to 
new heights since her arrival. An English major with a Spanish minor, Rosenblatt 
worked for the Old Gold and Bl i"oktwo years as a reporter, then Perspectives 
Editor, and most recently the Arts and Entertainment Editor 

"I really enjoy writing, which is why I chose to be an English major. I would 
like to pursue journalism in the future also," she said. "Working on the 
newspaper has been a really enjoyable aspect of it." 

Rosenblatt, a Reynolds Scholar, has used her knowledge of journalism to 

get a job for a Spanish television station in 
Washington D.C. called Telemundo. While there, 
she worked for the advertising department, even 
having a role in a commerciEd for a Spanish car 
dealership. 

She also took part in several community 
service programs designed to teach English to 
immigrants and help them fill out their 
immigration forms. Rosenblatt hopes to be able 
to integrate her Spanish skills into her career. 

-L. Danielle Bolin 





! Jennifer Schneider 




Kendra Stewart 




Dean Taylor 




William Veazey 



r •, •,. -. 'U- 



Jill Sahajdack John Sailer III Jessica Sams Loren Sasser Annie Schlapprizzi 




Katherine Seaman Keri Anne Senges Elizabeth Setterlin Tanvi Shah Deborah Shelton 




Anne Sikorski Sean L Simons Nathan Sisco Lucian Smith Alexandra Snyder 





Shey Stonemetz Kristen Stutz Cyndi Szejner Katie Taflan Crystal Taylor 




'Caroline Thomas Carmen Tong Erin Tully Catherine Vanatta Roshan Varghese 





iA,M 



i^Mst'ine Venable Stephie Vernon Laura Vinson Ellen Ward Patrick Ware 



243 




0) 

o 

E 
o 

Q. 
O 
CO 




Elizabeth Washam Christopher Webb Amanda Whitehead Kristin Wieneke Richard Will«erson David Willhoit 




'C 


^k: 


1^^^ ^^^fl; 



Jessica Williams Ursula Williams Julie Williamson Jonathan 

Willingham 




David Wilson 



Christie Witzig Katie Woodlieff Sarah Ann Wynne Hillary Young Lindy Z 




244 




IT 




studies hard on the Magnolia Quad. 
Through multiple abroad trips, Hinman has been able to 
study in many different settings. 



if ,• •,- - . •U.T- 




and her 
horse, Silhouette, are a 
winning team like many 
other students. 
Equestrian is a popular 
sport on campus. 



prepare for a 
Tri-Delta fall formal. 
The first night of the 
function was "Two of a 
Kind," and Bre and her 
date, Alan English, went 
as a bride and groom. 




XTniCy "BCake J-Cinman 



Learning to speak foreign languages well can 
be difficult, but not for Emily Blake Hinman. 
This Carswell Scholar has taken it upon herself 
to study four foreign languages. 

"I love languages, and it's helped me so 
much. I studied abroad this fall in Venice, and 
I'm going back to Europe next fall to study in 
Dijon, France. I also hope to use my language 
skills in the future, maybe for international 
business or a job with the UN," Hinman said. 

In addition to studying French, Italian, 
Spanish and Latin, Hinman also volunteered 
both on and off campus. Her Spanish skills 
helped land a part-time teaching job at Hanes 



Middle School. What began as a tutoring job 
turned into teaching three remedial math 
classes of 20 students each, most of which did 
not speak English well. 
"It was difficult and 
unexpected, but it 
forced me to practice 
my Spanish skills and 
ended up being a really 
good learning 

experience," she said. 
- Jessica Tretler 




245 



^A 




k. 
o 
E 
o 

Q. 
O 
CO 



jiSiir 



r 



Mi 



246 








Robert Abrahams Steven Andersen Emily Anderson Marsha Anderson Cindy Andree 




Miilk' 




Lee Arco Swell Armstrong Sana Ashraf IVIatthew Avery ivan Azarov 




Kimberly Baker Christina Baldwin Andrea Baran Matthew Barndon Vicente Bastid: 





Joseph David Beam Michelle Bettin Christy BIgelow Elizabeth Bland Mike Blank 




Kelli Brown Leeann Buergler Abby Burd Davonda Burton Colleen Bute 



t •:, mr .^ •-- « 




Emily Andrus 




Gregory Baugher 




Christopher 
Bodenner 




Kendall Brodarick 








Lauren Caine 



Kadi Toure enjoys 
time on the quad 
during an afternoon. 
Her schedule left 
very little time for 
unplanned leisure. 

Few students can measure up to the accomplishments of Kadi Toure, from 
Dakar, Senegal. Toure took her academics very seriously, as evidenced by her 
numerous scholarships, including the Gordon Scholarship, and her participation 
in the Calloway School of Business and Accountancy sponsored Kemper Scholars 
Program. The Kemper scholarship allowed Tovu-e to hold a paid internship vdthin 
of the Kemper Insurance Company during the summer 

In addition to her rigorous academic schedule, Toure managed to find time to 
take part in many extracurricular activities. She is a member of the Committee 
on Race Relations, is a President's Aide, XPRESS' stepmaster and a host of the 
Wake TV show The Struggle, among other things. 

When she is not busy with a school-related activities, Toure enjoyed traveling, 
for both pleasure and volunteering. She has been to various locations in Africa, 
Europe and the Americas, including Canada and Nicaragua. Toure also spoke 
five languages fluently, including two native African languages, French, Spanish 
and English. 

Toure thinks nothing of her many activities, commenting that she has "always 
been involved in lots of activities. I'm loud, and I like to express my opinions. If it 
takes being involved in every organization for my voice to be heard, that's what 
I'll do." -Jesse Akers 



247 








Vincent Capasso Andrea Garden Allison Carter Kenny Case Joy Ceesay IVIegan Chappeli 




Lindsay Childers Caroline Clear Sara Clement iVIegan Clendenin Amber Cody Elizabeth Coggin: 




Angel Coldiron Katherine Cole IVIegan Crotsley Claire Crotzer Margaret Crouse Amy Dalton 



Matt JuCton 



248 



w 






When Matthew Fulton was hving out his 
high school days in Atlanta, Georgia, he could 

not have known that 
his accomplishments 
and abilities would 
make him a star. He 
was last year's "Star 
Student" for the state 
of Georgia. 

This honor, given 
to one student, 
brought him prestige 
as well as a 
scholarship. 




Fulton was active on campus through the 
Harbinger Corps, Wesley Foundation, the 
Volunteer Service Corps. Fulton worked on 
Habitat houses in Winston-Salem and in 
Kentucky over spring break. 

Fulton's academic interests focused on the 
sciences, and he planned to major in Chemistry 
and possibly pursue a second major in some other 
scientific field. Fulton was expanding his 
knowledge of biology this summer by attending 
an eight-week program at the Marine Biological 
Laboratory in Woods Hole, Massachusetts. 

- Marsha Anderson 



t .'^■^ •^.-;..>w. 




Shauna Danos Amanda Davis Halley Davis 




IVIoira Dennis 







4ary Eiien Denton Laurie Dimmock IVIarcy Dodge Travis Dove Adam Dovico Kristin Duryea 




Asliley Dutrow Joshua Edwards Scott Edwards Polly Elbertse Christina Ellen Courtney Ellers 




latt Fui'o browses through a book in the 
Honors Seminar room. Students had full 
reign of the library and its resources. 



249 




c 
E 



> 



r 





Rosita Najmi hangs 
out on Davis Field. 
Rosita earned tlie 
Coca-Cola scholarship 
before college. 



Rosita Najmi took her high school experience in academics, leadership and 
service and continued to use them to contribute to her new university and 
Winston-Salem communities. 

With a Carswell and Presidential Scholar in Community Service, Najmi 
served as a Student Government legislator and as a member of the Committee 
on Race Relations. She had the opportunity to participate in many activities, 
including Project Pumpkin, ASIA, the Pre-Law society and L.E.A.D. 

In her spare time, Najmi enjoyed dancing. So far, she has performed several 
times, demonstrating Indian folk dance, a Japanese 
Fan dance and a Latin Flamenco. "It is really important 
to me to make a contribution wherever I go," she said. 
"So, through international dance, I try to offer Wake 
something new. Nietchze said, 'Let the music be in you, 
and you can make the world dance.' I try." 

Aspiring to earn a major in Economics and minors 
in Politics and French, she would like to go to law 
school and eventually serve in the UN or World Bank. 
Najmi will travel to Benin, Africa, during summer . 

-L. Danielle Bolin 



250 








Steven Elliott 



0^ 



Andre Fankhausei 




Carly Fortune 




Kimberly Gay 




Jaclyn Gipson 




Courtney Goldstoi 




Mark Ellison Kari Erickson Rachel Evans Alexis Fanelli Trudy Fang 





Danielle Fislier James Fitzpatrick Taylor Fordliam Evan Forte Catherine Fortin 

Major 









A__ 



Margaret Fox Scott Francis Caroline Galley Angela Gaither Michelle Gallagher 




i. 

Jennifer George Catherine Gibson Alice Gillespie Cynthia Gilllkin Caroline Ginman 





Dana Givens Joshua Gleason James Gleitman Rebecca Glover Hannah Godwin 





IL 



D'Ann Grady Lindsey Graham Nicholas Gray Nikeya Green Sarah Greer 



251 




4i l"* 



r 



mn 




Catie Griffin Anna Groos Stephanie Grubb Ann Gull ey Lauren Hagen Laura Hall 




Zachary Hamilton Joshua Hansen Erin Hardin Jessica Harrell Brett Harris Keisha Haynes 





Sarah Hazlegrove Elizabeth Heilman Christy Helfst Bridget Henry Erin Hershey Courtney Hicks 



252 



ro 




works in the Biology lab in 
Salem Hall. Gilllkin prepared to do research 
this summer in the Galapagos Islands. 



Sf •^.•r -^ '^r 




Matthew HJnson Allison Hite Camilla Hollen Jonathan Holley Lalita Holt Kimberly 

Honeycutt 




Mary Hurley Julia Hutcheson John lacovelli Samuel Imende Deborah Jackson Christopher Jacobi 




Cecilia Jen Alden Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Emily Johnson Kelvis Johnson Suzanne Johnson 



Cindy QiCCikin 



Cindy Gillikin was chosen to take part in a 
program that freshmen are rarely a part of. 
Gilken will be studying the feeding patterns of 
the Waved Albatross in the Galapagos Islands 
for five weeks. 

The program will be led by Dr. David 
Anderson, an associate professor of biology. She 
was going to be ataching and later retrieving 
satellites from birds' backs. 

According to Gillikin, it will be "amazing to 
go on this adventure." 

After hearing Dr. Anderson discuss his 
Galapagos Research in class, Gillikin 
approached him about becoming involved with 
the project. 



Anderson was so impressed by her initiative 
that he invited her to do research this summer. 

This trip will give 
Gillikin, a future 
biology major, 

intensive experience 
in the field of her 
choice. 

Gillikin planus to 

go on to graduate 

school and focus on 

doing field research. 

-Marsha Anderson 




253 




^1' 



r 



W9 



254 




a- 




L ^^ _j J 

Allison Jones Jennifer Jones Melissa C. Jones Alicia Jurney Jennifer Kabarec 




Nicole Jessica Keim Sean Kern 

Kalogeropoulos 



Sarah Kimball Rob Kinker 




Chelsea Julie Kirstein Lindsey Klein Zachary Klein 

Kirkpatrick 



Leah Knepper 




Tierney Kraft Carolyn Krisel Sara F. Lamback David Lan 



Tisha Lanier 




Meredith Alexandra Le Crone Courtney Lee Joanna Lee David Leppert 

Laughridge 




Benjamin Lewis Melissa Melissa Anne Erin Lombardo Everett Long 

Lichtenstein Loder 



If ••r •>- •- '— 




William Kaldakis 




Zach Kinlaw 




Richard Kozell 




Kate Larado 




John Lettieri 




7 

andice Lovelace 




I" 



da Burton 
many activities 
extends tier 
educational 
experience outside 
of tiie classroom. 
Burton's trip to 
Benin will give tier 
an experience to 
learn about the 
economics of a 
foreign country 

As with most Carswell scholars, Davontla Ikuton had a very impressive record 
of academic achievement and community service. Burton was determined to 
continue her legacy of high achievement. 

Burton had a genuine concern for the university community, made apparent 
by the activities in which she participates. She was very active in The Strugg,la 
weekly WAKE TV program. She also was the chaplain for the Gospel Choir During 
spring break, Burton participated in a seven-day mission tour sponsored by the 
Gospel Choir, during which she and the other members performed at homeless 
and battered women's shelters throughout Florida and Georgia. She had a 
leadership role in Forest Fire Christian Ministry, which assists in bringing people 
closer to God. 

Burton was expanding her horizons 
intellectually as well. This summer, she was 
traveling to Benin, Africa, where she studied 
in depth economic problems and their possible 
solutions. 

Burton was uncertain as to what her future 
will hold, but it will be a bright one. "I press 
on toward the goal to win the prize for which 
God has called me heavenward in Christ 
Jesus." 

-Amanda Davis 




f '"X- 



I 



I 



•^"1 



Dave Lutz 



Jared Manse Kathleen Martin Shannon Martin Michael McCarty 



Meredith 
McCormack 




Brenten J McGuirt Kelly McHugh Siobhan McNamara Lily Melton Matthew Melton Jason Meyer 





Robbie Mills Lauren Moffitt Matthew E. Morgan Alana Morrall Dylan Morris Jacob Morris 



256 








'^ relaxes in Reynolda 

Gardens. The campus is not much of a 
change of scenery for O'Doherty who lives in 



If •>.•»■ .^ .-^ 



Allison Mugno Hattie Mukombe Jordan R. Munn Katy Murnane 



Rosita Najmi 



Reid Nance 




Margot Neufeld Don Nguyen Sinead O'Doherty Rebecca Ober Kyle Olson 



Jennifer PInkard 



Christopher 
Plumblee 



qJ 

Sarah Ownby 




Sarah Poupalos 



SineacC O'Vofierty 



The recent fascination with Irish step 
dancing has brought recognition to an art form 
that has been around for centuries. Sinead 
O'Doherty began learning Irish step dance at 
the age of three and has danced for videos, 
television programs, parades, weddings and 
concerts. 

She was not only an exquisite dancer but 
also a leader at her dance school, Rince na 
h'Eireann (Dance of Ireland), as a board 
member of its non-profit organization and an 
organizer for events such as Feis, an Irish step 
dance festival. O'Doherty also led an event at 
the Irish Festival during March. 



O'Doherty has dual citizenship in the United 
States and in Ireland and has traveled there 
nine times. She even 
attended school there 
for a month in fifth 
grade and has taken 
dance lessons in both 
countries. 

She hoped to 
continue traveling 
during college with trips 
planned to Benin, 
Venice, and Scotland. 

-Marsha Anderson 






257 




c 
E 
i> 



^' 



n 









^ 



takes 
in some sun on a 
spring afternoon. 
Harris will not have an 
opportunity to slow 
down once in Europe. 




258 






In March, Jennifer Harris was waiting for three short months to pass. Then 
she could travel to Europe to do research, write papers and help build the 
European Union (EU). Harris wanted to work for the State Department after 
gi'aduation and wil use her summer experience as a stepping stone to a career 
in international politics. 

Harris' journey began in Latvia where she compared the asylum policies of 
Latvia and the United States, which will hopefully help Latvia with its 
application to the EU. She then travelled to Florence, Italy where she did an 

individual research study on the EU's political and 
human rights mandates for African nations. 
Harris also went to Budapest, Hungary where she 
examined the EU's monitoring of its own 
Copenhagen criteria, the terms of assession to the 
organization. 

Harris' philosophy was best articulated by 
Howard Thurman who said, "Don't ask yourself 
what the world needs, ask yourself what makes 
you happy, and go and do that, because what the 
world needs most is happy people." 
- Marsha Anderson 





Michael Presley 




James Rodes III 




Blake Schell 




Natalie Sevin 




Monica Somervillei 



i "^.-r -,- ■•- 







Omar Qari Christopher Reilly Katherine Rigby Lorna Ringwood Katherine Roberts 




Samantha Rogers Fia Rotter Courtney Sams Doug Saunders Kristie Schavey 








Ryan Scherb Matt Schumacher Gregory Schutt Christopher Seal 



Anne 
Seidensticl<er 





Christen Sewell Jessica Shaw Samantha Philiip Simson Aubrey Smith 

Simmons 




Erin Spaal< 



John David Tracy Stevens Anna Sudderth Lauren Sullivan 

Stallings 



259 




c 
E 




Ryan Tallent 




Colby Taylor Casey Tealdi Sarah Tejan LIndsey Thomas Warren Thomas> 





Heather Tillman Cary Tucker Kathryn Turnage Dale Vecere Alyssa Veselick Stephanie VIck 




Kyle Vis 



Emily Walters Julia Walthall Laura Wandke Sarah Ward Angela T. Watkii 



260 



a- 




and her horse McKlnley clear a 
jump during competition. Glover will be 
transfering to UVA next fall. 



Grace Weigle 



Kevin Weisman 



Gary Wheeler 



Brian Wliite Lawson Whilte 



Suzanne White 




ILaura Whitney Sarah Wiles 





Adam Wood 



Jennifer 
Woodsman 



Tina Wilkins Casey Wiil<inson Rebecca Wilson 




Benjamin Worley Elizabeth Yal<aitis Katherine Young 



Lauren Wolf 



"Becca (gCover 



From the time that she was a small child, 
Becca Glover has had an affinity for horses. 
Before coming here, she managed her family's 
farm "Filly Hill" in Virginia and bred horses. 
She has also competed in equestrian 
competitions from Lake Placid to Palm Beach. 

Here she was a member of the 
Intercollegiate Equestrian Team, competing in 
the Hunters, Jumpers and Equitation divisions. 
She travelled with the team on weekends to 
competitions and was Highpoint Rider at the 
University of North Carolina, Greensboro 
Competition. 

Glover tried to be an involved student in 



more than one organization. 

"Regardless of your concentration 
ultimately, its your 
own initiative that 
counts. Becoming 
involved and 

passionate is pivotal to 
my satisfaction 

whether it relates to 
my riding or to my 
participation in Wake 
Forest," said Glover. 
- Margaret Grouse 






N D E AVO RS 



Athletics Encompass an 
Array of Interests that 
Bring Us Together 







*■•:* 




I 



ff 



^ 



w 



hen many of us were deciding which Forum to enroll in for our college education, 
we knew the name Wake Forest for our ACC performances. The university has 
always been knows for its athletic Endeavors. 

This season, whether we were playing in the Forum of the basketball court, or that of 
the field, we have a lot to be proud of. For example, Basketball player Darius Songalia, 
who earned a bronze medal during competition in the 2000 Olympic Games in Sydney, 
Australia; and Field Hockey player, Jenny Everett who was named as to the first team 
Academic All-American team. 

The year has ushered in new coaching regimes in both Football and Men's Basketball, 
we support our teams, and wait to see what discussion will occur in the future. 



K •-' .. •?' ■ ^ •r- 




defenders from Temple 
University for two points. The IVIens' Basketball team started the 
season strong with one of their longest winning streaks in the nation. 



The team rallied together 
for a successful season 



When asked to comment in regards to the women's volleyball team, some of the 
first words that came to the mind of devoted fan Ursula Williams were "teamwork 
and desire." Williams says of the players "they knew their space on the floor and 
were ready to recover if any one got out of position." 

The team spends countless hours practicing for defensive blocks, learning 
offensive plays and how to set those in to Igame play, and learning how to surprise 
opponents with quick spikes. Fans can sense the amazing chemistry that the 
Deacs shared. The energy that team members such as ACC player of the year 
Trina Maso de Moya exerted and the intensity with which all of the Deacons played, 
kept supporters coming out for more. 




and Jessica Hood block the ball at the net. The girls on the team vary in age, but they work well together and 
ontinue the friendship off the court. 



'I ! 



265 






Ick VanVeen 



coTit'mued from page 265 .... 

Head Coach Valorie Baker, Maso de Moya and defensive specialist 
Amber Rieg have all commented about the importance of teamwork, 
willingness to overcome obstacles and working towards a common goal 
to the volleyball team's overall success. 

Under the guidance of Coach Baker and assistant coaches Heather 
Kahl and Fred Wendelboe, the women's volleyball team finished off 
the season with a 21-9 overall record. It was evident that the offseason 
and daily seasonal workouts that they endured paid off through their 
performances in games such as their two wins against UNC. 

Two additional Deacs, middle hitter Margaret Davidson and 
defensive specialist Heather Wilkie, earned all-ACC recognition, further 
proving the dedication and hard work put forth by the players and 
coaches alike. 

In addition to striving towards outstanding athleticism. Baker 
emphasized that academic success plays an important role in the lives 
of team members. Evidence of her philosophy lies in the fact that eight 
young women from the volleyball team received recognition for making 



266 





0) 

■a 

c 



Front row: Amanda Tiller, Ashley Fisher, Heather Wilkie, Assistant Coach Heather 
Kahl , Head Coach Valorie Baker, Amanda Rieg, Tawni Schulte, Katy De Roeck; 
Back row: Team Manager Trevor Hughes, Margaret Davidson, Jessica Hauff, Corie 
Miles, Jessica Hood, Ashlee Phillips, Trina Maso de Moya, Sara Beth DeLisle, 
Assistant Coach Fred Wendelboe and Athletic Trainer Cheri Patt. 




Rick VanVee: 

was filled with spirit. The 
girls gathered together before games to ! 

promote teamwork. 



fct ^- W " — ~ ':. 



■ 




returns the ball to Duke. The Deacons went 
•n to win the match three sets to none. 



prepares for an intense spike that 
will hopefully gain a point for the Deacons. Hood 
finished her career with 537 kills, 54 block 
solos, and 215 block assists. 




Scoreboard 




Opponent 


IM 


Them 


UNC Charlotte 


3 





Campbell 


3 





Northern Arizona 


3 





UNCAsheville 


3 





UNC Wilmington 


3 





Wright State 


3 


1 


Marshall 


3 





High Point 


3 





Pepperdine 


2 


3 


Florida/FIa Atlantic 


3 





Maryland 


3 


1 


Virginia 


3 





Duke 





3 


Davidson 


2 


3 


Georgia Tech 





3 


Florida State 





3 


Clemson 


2 


3 


Elon 


3 





North Carolina 


3 


2 


NC State 


3 


1 


Georgia Tech 


1 


3 


Clemson 


3 


1 


NC State 


3 





North Carolina 


3 


1 


Duke 


3 





Florida State 


2 


3 


Virginia 


3 


2 


Maryland 


3 


1 


UC Irvine 


3 





UC Riverside 


3 






267 




continued fronQ page 266 .... 

the Dean's list during the fall semester. 
Nevertheless, despite all of the team and individual 
successes, unselfishness and the constant desire to 
improve their total performance, both on and off the 
court, remained key components throughout the 
team's season. 

-Davonda M. Burton 



268 




o 

> 
n 

Oi 

■a 

c 







Trinn Mp^r. rip M follows thfough With an excellent Spike that scnds the Other team 
scattering. This was a great year for Trina who became the ACC player of the year. 




prepares for a volley in a match. Wilkie was one of three 
I seniors on the team. 



269 



sets the ball for another 



fteammate preparing for the end of a dynamic 
play. It was important for the team to prepare 
carefully for their next move against their 
opponents. 




"3 

.a 
£ 



r 




.- ^ 



f 



^ 



tbe nest 



Deacons out race the field 



The women's cross country team finished an impressive season by placing 29th 
in the NCAA Tournament with 651 points. Other achievements of the team are 
finishing third in the NCAA Regional and the ACC Championships and finishing 
in first in the Pre-Regional in Greenville, SC. The team also won the Wake Forest 
Invitational, which it hosted on September 9. 

Five members of the team finished in the top 15 of the NCAA Regionals held 
at Furman University in Greenville. Sara Day took second place, Risa Rutland 
placed at ninth, Kathleen Kuhnert came in at 10th place, Courtney Lancashire 
finished in 12th and Becca Veenstra followed behind her in 13th place. 

Day led the team in every race the Deacons participated in and in six races 
finished in the top four. She also was runner-up at the ACC Championship, and 




- gives it her all during a race. Day led the team in every race this year and finished in the top four six times. 

' She earned all ACC honors finishing runner-up at the 2000 ACC Championship. She also placed third in the NCAA 
Regionals, earning her all-region honors and an automatic bid to NCAA Championships where she ran a 22:03 at the 
NCAA. 




Shauna Danos 



contitii/ecf Uova page 271... 

finished third at the NCAA Regionals, giving her an automatic bid to 
the NCAA Championship. Day also earned all-ACC and all-region 
honors. 

Kuhnert also earned all-region honors, taking 22nd place at the 
NCAA regionals. Running every race during her senior year, Kuhnert 
earned five top 25 finishes. 

The team, which was comprised of seven seniors, will be losing some 
talent for next year, but with underclassmen like Rutland, the team 
still looks promising. Rutland earned all-region honors by taking 25th 
place at the NCAA Regionals. She also competed in every race this 
season, earning five top 25 finishes. 

The seven new freshmen on the team spent the year getting in 
touch with the new routines. The freshmen will be very important to 
next year's team, as they will be replacing the seniors. Regarding her 
freshman class, head coach Annie Schweitzer Bennett said, "This is 
the best freshman class I've had in my seven years of coaching. All 
these kids are national-level kids. We're going to see quite a few of 
these student athletes qualify for the NCAA Championships. The 2000- 
2001 freshman class will set the standard for freshmen down the line." 

- Jennifer George 

Shauna Danes 



272 





Kathleen Kii and Risa Rutland stick together to run their fastest. Kuhnert 

finished her last year on the team with 22nd place at the NCAA Regionals which 
earned her all-regional honors. She ran every race this year and also earned five 
finishes in the top 25. Rutland transfered to this university this season, and she 
started her career as a Demon Deacon with 25th place at the NCAA Regionals, 
which earned her all-regional honors, as well as earning 19th at the ACC 
Championships. She also competed in every race this year with five top 25 
finishes. 




sprints ahead. Snyder owned the bejl 
mile time in the nation for track for three weekltti 
She also won the 1,500m at the NCAA Outdoorl « 
Championships as well as the 800m at the Riccl^i 
Invitational 



'<?•■' 



'>*». ■ - 



--4> ^ ■ 





ogeropou! glides ahead of her 
competition. In her rookie season, 
Kalogeropouios competed in five races. She 
piaced 17th at the (Mountaineer Open with a 
time of 19:03. She also placed 21st at the 
Woifpack Invitational. 

paces herself during her race. As 
a transfer, Rutland competed in every race for 
the Deacs acquiring a number of 
accomplishments such as finishing fifth in the 
Wake Forest Invitational. 




Shauna Danos 



Demon Deacon Women's 
Cross Country Roster 

Kelly Brady 

Sara Day 

Shauna Danos 

Nikeya Green 

Erin Haugh 

Denise Hefferin 

Nicole Kalogeropouios 

Erin Keating 

Kathleen Kuhnert 

Courtney Lancashire 

Catherine Fortin-Major 

Lauren May 

Kara Mullin 

Risa Rutland 

Summer Shaw 

Britton Stackhouse 

Becca Veenstra 

Adralyn Wendel 

Head Coach: Annie Schweitzer Bennett 



273 



passes by her competition and continues on. She was this year's track 
am captain. She ran her personal best which was a time of 10:23 in the 3,000m at the 
ce Invitational. She posted her personal best at the Duke Invitational this year with a 
ne of 17:49 in 5,000m. 




Team shows it has 
what it tal<es 

The men's cross country team finished fourth in the NCAA Southeast Region 
Cross Country Championship. The team had 143 points on the 10.000-meter route. 
The Deacs also finished 18th in the 31 -team field and collected 488 points at the 
National Championship. 

At the NCAA regional championship, Garick Hill paced the team and took 17th 
place with a 31 minute, 11 seconds run. Hill led the Deacons in their first and last 
race during the season. Hill, along with Chris Estwanik earned all-regional honors 
for finishing in the top 25. Estwanick finished 22nd with a time of 31:20. Ted DeVos 
finished in 31:36 at 26th place. Josh Buffolino was 29th at 31:45. Sean Nagorny was 
49th in 32:25, and Ed Acosta was 56th in 32:35. 

In the National Championship. Estwanik led the Deacons and took 69th at 31:27 




n Colavincenz competes to the best of his ability. This was a good year for Colavincezo, as he placed 27th in the 
Wake Forest Invitational. He also posted a time of 27:46 at the Greensboro Invitational. In track, Colavincezo placed 
15th in the 5,000m at the 49er Invitational, as well as posted his personal best, a time of 15:24, in the 5,000m at the 
Duke Invitational. 



275 




o 

u 



u 



276 



coT)t'mued from page 275... 



on the 10,000 meter course. DeVos placed 101st at 31:46, Hill 
ran a 31:53 and placed 119th, Buffolino placed 139th at 32:02, 
Nagorny finished at 32:29 in 189th place, Butler ran at 32:45 
and came in 209th, and Acosta finished 213th in 32:49. 

- Nicole McNamara 



Jimmy Bu' holds off his oppopents at the finish line. Butler ran in 5 races, 
finishing his best at 5th in the Wake Forest Invitational. 





"r"-'-;'/, Hill and Ted DeVos use their speed to excell In a race. Hill won the Wake 
Forest Invitational as well as placed 15th at the ACC Championships. He placed 
17th at the NCAA Regionals which earned him all-regional honors. Hil finished 
the NCAA Championship at 31:53 this year. 




Ted Dc Vo '^ slows down slowly as he finishes a 
race. DeVos is new to this university. He 
transferred from North Florida. 



• <? 




Ted De^ pushes himself to continue the race. 
DeVos earned all-ACC honors for placing 4th at 
the ACCs this year. He placed 26th at the NCAA 
Regionals. DeVos led the team for three races 
this fall. He posted a time of 31:46 at this year's 
NCAA Championship. 

Todd Hertling, Garick Hill and Ted DeVos try to 
outrun the rest of the pack. Hertling placed 
19th at the Wake Forest Invitational and 
posted a 26:46 at the 2000 Greensboro 
Invitational. 




Demon Deacon Men's 
Cross Country Roster 

Ed Acosta 

Michael Altieri 

Dave Barrett 

Josh Buffolino 

Matt Busick 

Jimmy Butler 

John Colavincenzo 

Chris Demetra 

Ted Devos 

Chris Estwanik 

Todd Hertling 

Garick Hill 

Sean Nagorny 

Paul Singleton 

Nathan Sisco 

Philip Wiles 

Head Coach: Gary Sievers 



277 



DeVos. Garick Hill. Jc run as a team. Although 

cross country is mostly about indiviualism, the team exercises a lot of support for each other. 





Deacons made the best 
of tough year 

This was a tough year for the Deacons, especially after losing starting quarterback, C.J. 
Leak in the third game against Clemson. The second and third string quarterbacks, James 
MacPherson and Anthony Young stepped in and made the best of the rest of the year. 

There were some exciting moments that put the fans on the edges of their seats screaming 
for more, such as when Tarence Williams caught the kickoff return and ran 81 yards for the 
touchdown against Duke. 

The Deacs also proved that they are a tough team that does not give up without a fight. 
Bobby Bowden, the football coach for Florida State University, the highest ranked team within 
the Atlantic Coast Conference, said "I am glad to get out of here alive. All our tailbacks got 
hurt. We ended up putting Nick Maddox in at tailback. If we have any advantage over an 
ACC team, it's depth. We have a tough time with Wake Forest. I told Coach [Jim] Caldwell 
after the game that no one plays tougher than him. Tonight was the same way. It was a dog 
fight." Quaterback for the game, James MacPherson comented that he was "not happy with 




watches intently preparing for the play. The team had to be 
prepared for anything and everything during the game 



Nek VanVeen 



279 







continued from page 279 

losing, even if it is a respectable score. We have a lot of guys with big 
hearts on this team with a sick feeling in their stomachs. If we could 
have taken advantage of a few opportunities. ..we were almost there." 

The Deacs beat big time rival Duke on November 11. which was 
their first victory of the season. The final score was 28-26. The game 
Tarence Williams a chance to rush for his career high of 154 yards. 

The Deacs had their next victory against Navy, where they played 
their best game of the season. James MacPherson passed for 259 yards 
and led the Deacons to score on each of the seven drives he started. 
The Deacons rolled up 577 offensive yards for the highest point total 
since the 1991 game against Navy. Fabian Davis caught eight passes 
for 194 yards. It was a tough game, where the Deacs played their 
hearts out for each one. 

Despite the rough season the Deacons trudged through, the team 
maintains its spirit and true love for the game. 




-v^^:"*. ^,1 - -8" .'• 









i^f*;-'i'^,-f/ 



280 







Front Row: Nick Bender, Mike Koch, Chris IVIcCoy, Chris Blank, Chris Modelski, 
Head Coach Jim Caldwell, Bryan Ray, Da'Vaughn Mellerson, Bryan Beard, Jon 
Jordan, Jewuan Davis. Second Row: Karl Pendergrass, CJ Leak, Tehran Carpenter, 
Rhamen Love-Lane, Kevin Gamble, Matt Myers, Marcus Kisner, Vince Azzolina, 
Michael Clinkscale, John Stone, Tyler Ashe, Seth Houk, Michael Moosbrugger, 
Michael Collins, Calvin Pace. Third Row: Marquis Hopkins, Dion Williams, Milo 
McGuire, Ira Williams, Fabian Davis, Jimmy Caldwell, Adrian Duncan, Masanori 
Toguchi, Ed Kargbookorogie, Jamaal Argrow, Chris Johnson, Jared Hays, Patrick 
Mariani, Drew Dayton, Jonathan Helms, Chris Justice. Fourth Row: James 
MacPherson, Ovie Mughelli, Montique Sharpe, Tim Bennett, Jamie Scott, Ray 
Thomas, Walter Simmons, Elliot Ivey, Daryl Shaw, Matt Brennie, Kevin Church, Jax 
Landfrled, Chad Rebar, Blake Henry, Roderick Stephen, David Walters. Fifth Row: 
Justin Redemer, Kellen Brantley, Tarence Williams, Chris Rolle, Jack Yates, Josh 
Warren, Ricky Perez, Marcus Nesbitt, Obi Chukwumah, RD Montgomery, Mark 
Moroz, . Sixth Row: Billy Cobb, Caron Bracy, Warren Braxton, Joe Salsich, Jerome 
Nichols, Mike Hamlar, Brian Donahue, Marcus McGruder, Jason Anderson, Jordan 
Davie, Brandon Drury, Nick Jones, Jeff Whittaker, Ryan Tekampe. Seventh Row: 
Cardell Richardson, Quinton Williams, Brian Woychik, Tyrek White, Fred Staton, 
Jacob Petty, Brad Palmer, BlakeLingruen, Anthony Young, Trevor Harris, Tyson 
Clabo, Rod Eason. Back Row: Assistant Coaches RJ Rychelski, Terrence Suber, Ed 
Ellis, Bill Faircloth, Mel Foels, Diron Reynolds, 




laterbnck James MacPherson glances 
downf ield in an attempt to find an open receiver.!! 
MacPherson saw a great deal of playing time 
after quarterback C.J. Leak was injured. 




James MacPhe; 

Rhamen Love-' run onto the field with the 

rest of the team. This is an Important time for 

the team to get spirited before the game 

starts. 

runs the ball down 
the field for a first down. Young was the other 
half of the tandem that replaced C.J. Leak. 



eM 


jj «■ _ 


tt£'i:v 


blPR^ 




^\JJh 


^H '^^ 


^^^K. l-^M 



2000 Football Scoreboard 


Opponent 


Us 


Them 


Appalachian State 


16 


20 


North Carolina 


14 


35 


Clemson 


7 


55 


Virginia 


10 


27 


Vanderbilt 


10 


17 


Georgia Tech 


20 


52 


Maryland 


7 


37 


Duke 


28 


26 


Florida State 


6 


35 


Navy 


49 


26 


North Carolina State 


14 


32 



takes off from the line of scrimmage in the hopes of stopping the Virginia Cavaliers 
from advancing further up the field. The team knew that the game against Virginia would be 
a difficult one. 




^^ 



at) Era 



V^^^ORE 





Jim Caldwell's tenure as Demon Deacon head football 
coach ended November 26 after his contract was terminated. 
Caldwell spent eight seasons as head coach. 

Caldwell's replacement, Jim Grobe, was named to the head 
coaching position of the Demon Deacons December 1 1 . Grobe, 
who is a 1973 graduate of the University of Virginia, comes 

to the university from Ohio 
University where he spent six 
seasons. The Ohio University team 
benefited a from Grobe, as revived 
the team from a 0-11 season to 
finishing with a winning record for 
five years in a row. Grobe becomes 
the 31st head coach of the Demon 
Deacons and the 19th since 1920. 
Grobe comes with a lot of 
experience, having served as assistant coach at Emory & 
Henry and Marshall and as linebacker coach at the Air Force 
Academy. While at Air Force, Grobe helped lead the team to 
seven appearances in bowl games and an overall record of 
84-50. Not only does Grobe have coaching experience, but 
he also has experience as a player. Before transferring to 
"Virginia, Grobe played two seasons at Ferrum Junior 
College. He played at the linebacker position on an 
undefeated team, and he also earned the Catlin Citizenship 
Award and the Big Green Award. When he transferred to 
Virginia, Grobe played at the middle guard and linebacker 
positions and was a two-year starter and also earned 
academic All-ACC honors. 

By February, Grobe already had 17 prep players 
signing letters-of-intent to play football at the university. 
Among the 17 players, four high school state championships 
and six state finalists are represented. It also includes eight 
all-state selections, as well as an offensive player of the year 
from the state of Virginia. Grobe already appears to be 




-Hi! Cald ., r hugs senior Jon Jordan on Senior Day 
Caldwell coached at the university for eight years. 




someone who will bring big names and press to the 
university. On the recruiting class, Grobe said: "I'm excited 
about this gi'oup. We've got some good talent. We're very 
pleased with what were able to do in a short amount of time." 

During Caldwell's eight-year career at the university, he 
accumulated a 26-63 record, only having one winning season, 
which was 7-5 in 1999. Also during the 1999 football season, 
the Deacons traveled to the Aloha Bowl where they beat 
Arizona State. This was the first winning season and bowl 
appearance since the 1992 season. 

After having his contract terminated, Caldwell released 
a final statement saying, "It has been a real pleasure to work 
at Wake Forest University and to have an opportunity to 
serve as head football coach. While I am certainly 
disappointed to no longer serve in that capacity, I will leave 
knowing that the football program is poised to move forward. 
There are many outstanding football players on campus right 
now and that will make the transition easier for the next 
head coach. My concern right now is not for me but for the 
players, who are dealing with a situation they have not 
endured previously. My other concern is for my coaching 
staff, which did a tremendous job and worked extremely hard. 
We did not reach all of our goals, but to be the fourth Wake 
Forest coaching staff to reach a bowl game is an 
accomphshment. I would like to take the opportunity to thank 
the Wake Forest fans who have supported our program and 
the entire athletic department. I have a great deal of respect 
for Dr. (Thomas) Hearn and Ron Wellman and I appreciate 
the opportunity that they afforded my eight years ago." 



283 




perfect 

Cheerleaders 
devoted to Deacs 



This year's varsity cheerleading team started the 
beginning of a new era, equipped with a new coach. 
Brent Campbell, and many new faces. The team added 
a number of new freshmen to fill gaps left by seniors. 
The team quickly became a very tight-knit community 
by spending a great deal of time together, aside from 
cheering activities. 

Although they have fun together, they are 
extremely hard workers. Not only do they practice 3 
times a week for hours, but they also have mandatory 
weekly weight-lifting times and attend a cheerleading 
camp in Myrtle Beach during 
August. 

The team is very spirited and is 
devoted to the encouraging of the 
many athletci teams. They cheer at 
all home football and basketball 
games and even travel with the 
teams to try to lead them to victory. 




holds one of his fellow cheerleaders during a 
basketball game. Building, as this is called, requires great 
strength and balance. 



284 





Rick VanVeen > 
rulinp ! H exhibits their skills on the Main Quad. The team can be seen practicing 
on the Mag Quad while the weather is warm. It takes a great deal of skill and a lot of practice 
to get their cheers perfected. 






-..: — > , — ,„ forma 

pyramid with the 
Deacon at the helm 
during the Black and 
Gold Scrimmage. The 
scrimmage provides the 
year's first look at the 
team and serves as a 
way to excite the fans. 




The Demon Deacon gets into the act by showing off his basketball skills. He is 
I a dominant force in support of the athletic teams and helps the ceerleaders 
I get the crowd fired up. 



285 



iSuzie Wh works hard to cheer on the 
^Deacons. White enjoyed her time on the team 
as a new member and is ready to come back 
and help cheer on the Deacs next season. 




tlie act 

Dance Team is 
serious about fun 

The Dance Team performs at all the football games and all of the 
home basketball games. The members trained hard, lifting weights 
twice a week and and holding oranized practices three times a week. 
Dance team members attended a camp during the summer to plan 
and train for the upcoming year. 

This year there were five new dancers added to the roster. Jessica 
Cook and Aketa Emptage were team captains. Emptage said, "The 
chemistry among the girls is great. Our main goal is to have a lot of 
fun, and we love to cheer for the Deacs!" 

With ten girls total, the team is small. The places on the team 
were limited so that it can be more intimate. Caroline Ginman said, 
"I am so happy to be a member of an incredibly talented group of 
girls. When 1 first made the team, they were so supportive and I felt 
so much more comfortable and at home here." 



286 






remains posed at the completion of their routine. The girls 
practiced a variety of routines, developing new routines throughoutthe year to 
entertain and energize fans. 



Jordan Simps performs a routine for Projec 
Pumpkin. Simpson was a fan favorite during 
basl<etball season. 




few of the dance team members prepare to 
welcome back fans that are watching at 
home. The dance team often attracts the 
camera's attention. 

The Demon Deacon dances in front of the 
Groves Stadium crowd prior to the 
beginnlngof a football game. The Deacon 
is responsible for inducing school spirit and 
excitement from the crowd. 



^^E 


1 


*gll» 


^ 






■ 


^^^ 


>' M 




B 




M 


^1 



287 



Jordan Simpson. Caroline Ginman, 
„„^ i«„,;„^^ — 'perform one of 
their routines. The dance team 
practices three times a week to 
perfect each routine. 




c 
O 




-^^ 



( 



-^1 



Flaying tlie 

tmarnote 

The marching band practices 
hard to sound its best 

With about 100 members and three drum majors, the band performs at all the 
football games, both at home and away, with the pep band, and also at the basketball 
games. Sometimes they even play at volleyball games. 

The members of the band attend a camp over the summer and practiced twice 
weekly. "We work very hard, whether, it is 40 or 90 degrees outside and both when 
the (football) team is winning or losing. We also play hard from early semester 
parties, section 'wars' and road trips. When I leave Wake Forest, I won't hesitate to 
say the marching band was one of, if not the best, my experiences here," Michelle 
Bazlamit, the Colorguard Captain, said. 

The band this season was under the direction of Dr. Kevin Bowen. Participation 
in the band is a one-credit course. This year's three drum majors were Alexa Starr, 
who attends Salem College, Jeff Hamilton and Matt Webb. 

The band provided the fans with yet another entertaining year, playing exciting 
new music and creating momentum for cheering from the crowd and energy for 
play from the athletes. 




Joe Meador marches across the field as he plays his horn. The Marching Band 
provides entertainment to the fans of Groves Stadium during the halftime of 
each football game. 



289 




Rick VanVeen 



CO 

cn 

c 

u 

2 




y" ' 




Can't pass up 
a good sedscxi 

The heart of the game is the 
people who play 

The Field Hockey team reach a level of success never before achieved as they 
stormed their way through the NCAA tournament to the Final Four. Coach Jen 
Averill commented, "It's our first year (in the final four), but we've been building for 
nine years. Our appetite is as great as any other team here." The team's enterance 
into the final four came after a crushing Harvard 6-3 in the friendly confines of 
Kentner Stadium and squeeking by the Wolverines of Michigan in overtime. 

It seemed that the Wolverines would put an early end to the team's season as 
they jumped out to a two goal lead with 25 minutes remaining in the game. The 
team called forth the Demon in their Deacons as Kelly Doton scored two goals in 
three minutes to draw the match even. The team then tightened their defense only 
allowing Michigan to cross into their side of the field twice in the final twenty one 
minutes of the game. Time expired and the teams headed to what would prove to be 
a short and decisive overtime. Less than 30 seconds into the first overtime, a stick 





contmued fronn page 291 ... 

interference on a shot attempt garnered a Demon Deacon 
penalty stroke. Stroking goalie Molly Maloney entered the game 
for Michigan, but was only able to brush the ball as First Team All 
American Jenny Everett sailed it high into the left corner of the 
net for the 3-2 win. Everett acknowledged the team effort that 
resulted in the win, "We worked hard for 75 minutes. It did come 
down to one play, but there are a lot of other things that went into 
this game for us to get the win." 

Despite this victory, the team could not carry its winning ways 
into its national semifinal game against eventual national 
champion Old Dominion. The Lady Monarchs overpowered the 
team, scoring six goals and shutting out the Deacon offense. 

Despite ending the season in a negative fashion, there were 
still many positives to the season. The team garnered an overall 
18-4 record and a 5-3 record against ACC opponents. The ACC 
season was punctuated by defeating number one ranked 
Maryland's and snapping their 29-game winning streak with a 5-3 
victory over the Terps at Kentner Stadium. - Robert Numbers 




292 




ra 

4) 

■o 



Back Row: Strength and Conditioning Coacli Scott Sinclair, Assistant Coacli IVIichelle 
Crawford, Jemima Cameron, Allyson Hudson, Emily Rutli, Erin IVlooney, Jenny Everett, 
Katie Ackerman, Elizabetli Hill, Carrie Neidhart, Marlena Reese, Heather 
Aughinbaugh, Head Coach Jennifer Averill, Assistant Coach Neil IVIacmillian. Front 
Row: Kelly Doton, Katie Kubic, Jennie Shelton, Katie Ridd, Jaimie Tressler, Maria 
Whitehead, Liz Hynes, Lynne Shenk. 




Rick VanVe 

follows her teammates up the f ieli 
and prepares to receive a pass. IVlooney was ii 
her senior year with the team. 




protects the bal for her quickly 
approaching oponent. Everett enjoyed a 
masterful history In field hockey which included 
leading the team in scored goals this season. 
Prior to this season she had 126 career points. 

amima Cameroi lines up the ball and prepares 
to pass it off. Cameron had a great season and 
was another valuable player for the Deacs. 




I attempts to cut off her opponent's charge down the field. Cameron has 

been starting for the Deacons as a forward for three years. 



Rick VanVeen 



2000 Field Hockey Scoreboard 


Opponent 


WFU 


0pp. 


Michigan State 


6 





Iowa 


2 


1 


Northwestern 


6 





Virginia Commonwealth 


7 





Radford 


7 





Duke 


4 





Maryland 


5 


3 


North Carolina 


2 


3 


Willam And Mary 


2 





Duke 


4 


2 


North Carolina 


3 


4(0T) 


Michigan 


2 





American 


8 





Virginia 


3 


2 


Appalachian State 


6 





James Madison 


2 





ACC Tournament 






Maryland 


1 


3 


NCAA Tournament 






Harvard 


6 


3 


Michigan 


3 


2(0T) 


Old Dominion 





6 



293 





Everett, Cameron 
earn Ail-American 

Demon Deacons Jenny 
Everett and Jemima Cameron have 
been named to the 2000 AstroTurf/ 
NFHCA Ail-American team. 

Everett, a senior forward, has 
earned first-team honors for the 
second year in a row. She has broken 
20 university 
records, and led 
the 2000 season 
with 20 goals 
and 20 assists. 
Other honors 
that she has 
earned this 

season were being named to the 
South Region Ail-American team for 
the third consecutive season and 
named to the All-ACC squad for the 
second straight year. Everett 
finished her career as a Demon 
Deacon with 76 goals and 34 assists. 

Cameron, a junior forward, 
earned third-team Ail-American for 
the first time in her career after also 
being named to 
the first team 
All- Sou th 
Region. She 
finished second 
on the team in 
scoring this 
season with 33 points this season on 
13 goals and seven assists, and was 
named All-ACC the past two 
seasons. 





Katie Kubic moves upf ield, protecting the ball from pursuing oppents. Kublc's defensive 
skills contributed to the team's successes. 



The team huddles together to discuss the game. They faced many difficult challenges on 
this season but remained supportive of each other and worked together throughout it all. 

After scoring a goal against Virginia the team celebrates. Virgina was one of five ACC 
opponents who fell to the Deacons this season. 




295 



<atie Kubic stops to look and see where the 
est of her teammates are to anticipate her 
lext move. She along with the rest of the team 
liayed very well this year and should be proud 
of their success. 




Potent Offense and Stingy 
Defense Lead to Victories 



This year's Women's Soccer Team finished the season with an overall record 
of 11-8-2 and finished second in the ACC with a 4-3 conference record. The team 
also qualified for the NCAA Tournament for the fifth year in a row where it was 
victorious over Liberty in the first round 6-1 and finished the year ranked 15"" 
nationally in the Soccer America Poll. 

Two Demon Deacons, Stacy Roeck and Emily Taggart, were selected to the 
2000 National Soccer Coaches Association of America Southeast Region third 
team and named to the ACC all-region team. Taggart, a midfielder and forward, 
led the team this season with nine goals and six assists and also ranks second 
on the all-time scoring lists with 57 career points. Roeck, a defender, was ranked 




Lindsey Griffin launches a corner Viick into the opposing team's penalty box. Despite her position as a 
defender Griffin still contributed to the offense with five goals. 



297 



Rick VanVeen 




com'mued from page 297... 

third on the team in scoring with six goals and three assists and 
also earned Second-team All-ACC honors. 

Other players to earn honors this year are Joline Charlton, 
A.B. Robbins, and Katherine Winstead. Charlton, along with Taggart, 
earned First-team All-ACC honors and finished the season second 
on the team in scoring with eight points and three assists. Robbins 
and Winstead were named to the ACC All-freshman team. Robbins 
finished the season with two assists, and Winstead finished with one 
goal and two assists. 

The Lady Deacons had an aggressive approach to their game this 
season, having more fouls than their opponents and outscoring their 
opponents 38 to 31. The Deacons played hard, but fair soccer. The 
team the had no penalty kicks called against them and no player 
ever received a red card. The Deacons, however, were 4-4 when it 
came to penalty kicks, and tried to make the most of every opportunity 
they had. 

-Jennifer George 




■H 


p2li)M 1 \lls6 


^^H 


■ms 


y|n VTXTHV.aMii.y . 








^ 


^^^^^"^^^^^^BHiHHBll^Kk^ 




J \i^^' 'iRHHill 





'u 






>- 




O 




' > 




fa 




OJ 




■o 




c 


<- 


LU 



Defender Stacy Roeck looks to pass the ball to a teammate for a goal. Roeck had 
an outstanding season, leading the team in scoring with nine goals and six assists. 



i 





Robert Numbers' 

Midfielder Sarah Kate Noftsinger prepares to j 
throw the ball in to her team. She scopes the 
field to find the perfect place and person for 
the ball. 




Midfielder Katharine Winstead fights to hold off 
the opposition. Winstead had an impressive 
freshman year, culminating with her selection 
to the ACC All-freshman team. 

The women's soccer team had a lot to 
celebrate this year. They qualified for the 
NCAA Tournament for the fifth year in a row 
and finished second in the ACC. 




itacy Roecl< and Roxanne Chow go after the ball to regain possession. The Demon Deacons 
vere very successful in scoring, outscoring their opponents 38 to 31. 



2000 Women's Soccer Scoreboard 


Opponent 


Us 


Them 


IVIinnesota 


3 


1 


UNC-Greensboro 


3 





East Carolina 


4 


1 


Ohio State 


2 


1 


Missouri 





2 


UNC-Charlotte 


2 


1 


California 


1 


2 


Virginia Tech 


5 


1 


Maryland 


1 





Iowa 


1 


2 


Stanford 


2 


2m 


Santa Clara 


1 


4 


Duke 





1 


Florida State 





2 


Virginia 


2 


1 


Clemson 





3 


Davidson 


4 





North Carolina 


1 





NC State 


2 


1(20T) 


ACC Tournament 






Florida State 


1 


1(PK) 


NCAA Tournament 




Liberty 


6 


1 


North Carolina 





5 



299 





Roeck, Taggart 
honored 

Demon Deacons Emily Taggart 
and Stacy Roeck were named to the 
2000 National Soccer Coaches 
Association of America Southeast 
Region Third Team. 

Taggart, a junior forward, led 
the team in scoring this season 
with nine goals 
and six assists. 
This is the 
third year that 
Taggart has 
earned all- 
region honors 
and is also a 

three-year all-ACC selection. She 
also ranks second on the aU-time 
scoring list with 57 points. 

Roeck, a junior defender, has 
been an essential part of the team's 
defense and was also third on the 
team this 
season with six 
goals and three 
assists. She 
also earned all- 
ACC honors 
this year, in 
addition to her all-region selection. 

Roeck and Taggart helped to 
lead the Demon Deacons to a 4-3 
record in the ACC and to their fifth 
consecutive trip to the NCAA 
tournament, where they defeated 
Liberty 6-1. 





Front Row: Tracy Chao, Colleen Bradley, Gabi Lieb, Sarah Kate Noftsinger, Kenna Healy, 
Erin Regan, Lindsey Griffin, Joline Charlton, Katie Johnson, Emily Taggart. Middle Row: 
Assistant Coach Skip Thorpe, Melissa Murray-Hobbs, Liz McDowell, A.B. Robbins, 
Katherine Winstead, Stacy Roeck, Lisa Senecal, Roxanne Chow, Medical Trainer Brian 
Kelly. Back Row: Head Coach Tony da Luz, Assistant Coach Amy Goaziou, Heather Hunt, 
Alena Thom, Leslie Goelz, Meghan Webb, Rachael Lewis, Assistant Coach Kelly Cagle. 



itie Johnson goes for the goal as defender Liz McDowell helps to guide and 




show their good sportsmanship by congratulating the opponents on a 
job well done, as well as congratulating their own teammates on their hard fought game. 



301 



displays her ball control 
ikills as she guides the ball in-bounds. 



tl 



o 



c 
E 
I 



"> 



Ns. 







stTi^ra 



for 

ory 



Demon Deacon soccer 
reaches new level 

After finishing up with a 10-6-1 record overall, 2-4 in the Atlantic Coast Conference, 
the Demon Deacon men's soccer team finished fifth in the ACC. The team finished off the 
year by advancing to the semi-finals in the ACC Tbumament when they beat Clemson by 
penalty kicks at Spry Stadium. The Deacs were ranked as high as fifth in the NSCAA 
Coaches poU and seventh in the media poU on September 11. 

There were several high quality players among the team, such as Ben Stafford, James 
Barbee, and Aaron Thomas. Stafford, a forward, was second in the ACC for scoring with 
16 goals and four assists and also lead the team in scoring. He was also among the leading 
scorers in the nation. Barbee. also a forward, was the team's second leading scorer with 
four goals and four assists. Thomas, a mid-fielder, was the team captain and third in scoring 
on the team with three goals and one assist. 




Forward Ben Stafford works to fight off the opponents and maintain possesion of the ball. Stafford had an impressive 
season, finishing the year with 15 goals and five assists. His efforts did not go unnoticed, as he was drafted by the 
Kansas City Wizards in the third round of the draft. 



303 



Andy Fung 




contmired from page 3C3 ... 

The most celebrated player of the season is Ben Stafford who was 
drafted in the third round by the Major League Soccer Champions 
Kansas Ciy Wizards. Stafford, who is only the fourth former Wake player 
to reach the MLS, was also named to the Umbro Select All-Star Game. 
He scored one goal and had one assist in his team's victory over the 
East Squad. Stafford was also named to Soccer America's Team of the 
Week three times this year. 

The Demon Deacon soccer team earned the nickname of "the Cardiac 
Deacs" this year because of their ability to comeback. The Deacs came 
from losing at halftime to tie five games and win two. The wins came 
against the University of Connecticut and the University of Maryland. 
They also ended one game in a tie against the University of South 
Carolina. In the quarterfinal match of the ACC Tbumament the Deacs 
beat Clemson in penalty kicks. 

Newcomers in the Demon Deacon lineup played a major role this 
year. Of the 25 players who made in into a game this year, 15 of them 
had never been a part of the team before Sept. I. In the regular season, 
nine of the newcomers accounted for 41 percent of the starting lineups. 

- Jennifer George 




304 





Midfielder Chris Lonteen works his way towards the goal to attempt the shot. 
Lonteen finished the season with one goal and five assists. 



Rick VanVeen 

Forward Jeremiah White shows off his ball 
control skills. As a freshman, White had a ' 
good season with two goals and one assist. 




out runs the opponent and 
makes the move toward the goal. White's skills 
were useful in the team's efforts for wins. 

3en Staffo puts all his strength behind his 
shots. Stafford's work ethic and high quality play 
paid off in goals and victories. 



I efender Brock Hiipe works to help out his teammates by setting them up for shots. Hilpert 
tarted in 15 games this season and finished the season with two assists. 




Rick VanVeen 


2000 Men's Soccer Scoreboard 


Opponent 


Us 


Them 


Greensboro College 


1 





USC-Spartanburg 


2 





Connecticut 


2 


1(0T) 


St. John's 


2 


3 


UNC- Greensboro 


2 


1 


Liberty 


2 


4 


Virginia 





2 


UNC-Wilmington 


4 





South Carolina 


2 


2(T) 


Davidson 


2 





Maryland 


4 


3 


NC State 


2 


1 


UNC-Ashevllle 


7 





Charlotte 


3 


2(0T) 


George Mason 


1 





Clemson 


1 


2 


High Point 


3 





North Carolina 


1 


4 


Duke 


1 


2 


ACC Tournament 






Clemson 


2(PK) 


2 


North Carolina 





1 



305 





Stafford Going to 
Major League 

Demon Deacon Ben Stafford was 
drafted by the Major League Soccer 
Champions the Kansas City Wizards in the 
third round of the 
draft and is only the 
fourth Deacon to be 
drafted by the MLS. 
Staflbrd said, "It has 
been my dream to 
play professional 
soccer. It's exciting to 
be selected by the 

defending champions. I don't know too much 
about the team right now so I'm going to 
have to do some homework on my team." 

Stafford was selected to 2000 first- 
team all ACC and finished his college career 
as the school's second all time scorer with 
90 points. He also finished his last year as a 
Demon Deacon with 16 goals and six assists 
and was responsible for ten Deacon victories, 
scoring the game winning goals. 

Head coach Jay Vidovich said about 
Stafford, 'We're very excited for Ben and for 
his chance to take the next step in MLS. It's 
an opportunity to play for a tremendous 
coach, Bob Gansler, and for a tremendous 
program in Kansas City." Stafford is still 
trying to decide if he is going to go 
immediately to Kansas City or play soccer 
in Europe. 




Jeremiah White uses some fancy footworl< to keep the ball away from the other 
team. White has added a great deal of sl<ill to the team and should prove to be a 
valuable player in years to come. 




Jeremiah White guards the ball away from the opponents by kicking the ball away and 
passing it to another player. The team carried a strong defense this season. 

Ben Stafford tries to outrun the opponent in order to gain control of the ball. Stafford's 
offensive skills will be missed as he joins the Wizard's MLS team after this season. 



Shaun Kalnasy, Brad McEachern, Rob Vartughian, William Hesmer, Brock 
Hilpert, Kurt Schmid, Ben Stafford, Aaron Thomas, Bobby Gehring, Brian Carroll, 
Vicente Bastidas, Daniel Bolin, Andy Rosenband, Chris Lonteen, Jaron Barbee, 
Jamal Seale, Kelvin Jones, Jeremiah White, Matt Thompson, Kevin Wickart, 
Adam Rutledge, Gideon Coronel, Andre Fankhauser, Wiggy Saunders, Adam 
Hakes, Robbie Fischer, Rick Kozell. Head Coach: Jay Vidovich Assistant 
Coaches: Paul McDonough and NickZlatar. Goalkeepers Coach: Donn Heikkila. 



>hris Lonteen runs with the ball and 
irepares to throw it back into play. 



307 




^fl 



■#► 




^ 



7 



^. 



TBiZ^ 



fi 



f. 



4 



^^^ 



^f 



4^% 



>.■■■- 



f 



>^'* 




' 4 • < ' 



I 



MM 91 

I 



Teamwork led to high 
level of competition 

The women's basketball team had a difficult schedule this season with a total of 27 
games to be played. Despite this, the lady Deacons strived to win and completed the year 
with the best season they have had in four years. 

The homegame victory over in-state rival, UNCwascfuite an accomplishment A record 
crowd of 4,457 people came out to watch the ladies play. The final score was very close at 
73-71, with the Deacons winning it in the end. The lady Deacons came back from an 
18-6 run by the lady Tarheels to start the game. The rest of the game involved 
approximately eight times in which the lead changed hands with neither team leading 
by more than five points. Brenda Mock-Kirkpatrick ended this run with a three-pointer 
with about twelve and a half minutes left in the first half, starting an 8-0 run by the 
Deacons. She was the leading scorer for the team during this game with 22 points. Senior 
Kristen Shaffer aided the Deacons in the second half, after the Lady Tarheels went on 
a 15-5 run, by scoring the next twelve points to give the lady Deacs a 51-48 lead. Shaffer 
had sixteen points total throuhgout the game. While UNC shot 29 percent from the 




Fo continues past a player from Duke. Eafton was the high scorer for both games against Duke with 12 

points at Duke and 13 points in the home game. 



309 



MattCatalano 




cont'muecf frotm page 3C9 ... 

field, they were able to keep the game close by hitting a season best 
84 percent from the free throw line. Ironically, the Deacons were 
able to seal the game from the line with eight seconds left when 
Mock-Kirkpatrick drained two foul shots. 

The win against UNC was one of three ACC wins during the 
season with the other two wins coming against Florida State and 
Georgia Tech. The non-conference season was much kinder to the 
Deacons as they amassed eight wins in eleven contests. The most 
lopsided win came against in-state rival Appalachian State when 
the Deacons came out on top by 23 points. 

In the ACC tournament the Deacons faced off against 
number one seeded Duke. In their two previous contests the Blue 
Devils had defeated the Deacons by an average of 10 points per 
contest. Many observers thought that the Deacons would pose no 
problem for the Blue Devils. In the first half the Deacons surprised 
the Blue Devils jumping out to a 15 point lead at one point and at 
the half the deacons had a commanding nine point lead. Duke 
clawed its way back into the game in the second half and forced the 
game into overtime. Despite having the lead twice in the overtime 
period the Deacons saw the victory slip away as Duke escaped 




Front row: Bianca Brown, Brenda Mock Kirkpatrick, Olivia Dardy, LaChina 
Robinson, Head Coach Charlene Curtis, Johanna Bjorklund, LaTisha Pearson, 
Kristen Shaffer and Janae Whiteside. Back row: Assistant Coach Larry Leonard, 
IVIanager Catherine Vanatta, (Manager Felecia IVIcNair, Val Klopfer, Tonia Brown, 
Eafton Hill, Tiffani Listenbee, Tracy Alston, Heather Miller, Adell Harris, Assistant 
Coach Stephanie Lawrence Yelton, Assistant Coach Wray Cannaday. 




Matt Catalan 

Eafton HIM flies ahead of Duke to catch the 
ball. As a freshman. Hill started every game 
and was named to the ACC all freshman 
team. 




(jiivia uaray snoots over ner opponeni. uaruy was 
the high scorer in the ACC tournament game 
against Dul<e University. 

Heather IVIiller attempts to find a path between 
defenders. IVIiller had the most rebounds in the 
gameatClemson. 






inr- 


RickVanVeer 




Scoreboard 






OoDonent 


Us 


Them 




App State 


83 


60 




Western Michigan 


77 


79 




High Point 


60 


52 




Richmond 


87 


69 




Coppin State 


77 


57 




Liberty 


54 


50 




Virginia 


61 


77 




New Orleans 


64 


52 




Quinnipiac 


77 


68 OT 




Conneticut 


52 


107 




Arizona State 


54 


69 




\ Duke 


58 


66 




UNC 


73 


71 




NC State 


35 


75 




Clemson 


45 


67 




Florida State 


79 


69 




Maryland 


61 


71 




Coastal Carolina 


77 


59 




Georgia Tech 


79 


71 




Virginia 


73 


76 OT 




Duke 


58 


66 




UNC 


60 


72 




NC State 


35 


69 




Clemson 


55 


72 




Florida State 


61 


73 




Maryland 


53 


69 




Georgia Tech 


63 


79 




ACC tournament 








Duke 


68 


75 OT 








51 


1 



lianca Brown, who is a 5'8" guard, 
Iribbles the ball to the basket. 
Irown's speed was an asset at the 
loint guard position. 




coTitmuecf from page 3IC .... 

with a final score of 75-68. Olivia Dardy had a 
career high of 30 points. 

Mock Kirkpatrick earned an All-ACC honorable 
mention She was ranked 20'^ in al 1 time scoring, fifth 
in all time field goal percentages and top 10 in 
rebounding. Mock Kirkpatrick is the ll"' person in all 
Deacon history to record 500 rebounds. 

Freshman Eafton Hill was named to the2001ACX::; 
All-Freshman team. Hill became the Deacons'leading 
scorer with and average of 11.4 points per game. - 
Caroline Beavers 





KristenSha reaches for the ball. Shaffer had a 
total of 115 field goals out of 271 attempts. 

Tiffani Listenbee pushes past her opponent 
towards the basket. Listenbee had her highest 
rebounds In the home game against Duke at 12. 




Eafton H keeps the ball from her opponent. Hill has proved herself as a very strong player 
with 165 rebounds total this year. 



aims for the hoop over the head of a Duke player. Dardy is a versatile player who 
can play guard, forward or center. 




goes up for a shot. Dardy scored a 
areer-high 30 points in the ACC tournament 
gainst Duke. 



^^^WjB^^^^H^ .-'^M^l 


^B| 


^Hr/i'itA 


H^H 


Vm^ 


^^^^^^B 




1./^bI^^^I 


^m^^^^'^nrr *■ M f H 


Bji^^^^^l 


^^^"^•%^* M^H 


^^^^9 


■m^^^^ 


^SSH 



prepares for a play. Klopf er was the most experienced floor 
general returning for this season. 



Matt Catalano 








K 



m\ 





^ 


f 


y 


# 


.♦•* 

--*■ 


•^^ 


1. 


-JkJ. 




A 


^f^ 


F 


i 


B 


&. ^2^^ 




^^a 


n 


i' ff 

1 1 iU ■ 


1 

^1. 





§ 



^.m\^ 



i 



\ 



% 



The Demon Deacons played 
with heart cind detemiinatipn ^ 

Retumingall five starters from the previous season and being ranked twentieth 
in the Associated Press pol 1, the Men's Basketbal 1 team faced expectations for a successful 
season. After winning the National Invitational Tournament last season, the team 
eager to make an appearance in the National Col legiate Athletic Association (NCAA) 
tournament for the first time in four years. This would not come to them as easily as 
hoped, requiring a great deal of work and determination. 

The men started the season with a 12-0 run by overcoming challenges from the 
likes of University of Michigan, University of Richmond, and Temple University. The 
first true test of the team's ability played out in front of a national audience on ESPN 
when the team faced off against the third ranked University of Kansas. The eleventh 
ranked Deacons were the underdogs at the tip, but with a 13-point lead at halftime and 
a final score of 84-53, the Deacs demolished the Jayhawks. Josh Howard scored the 
most points of the game and his career high with 21 points. Junior Craig Dawson fol lowed 
close behind with 20 points. With 10 first half turnovers and being down by as much as 
31 points with a little less than 15 minutes left in the second half, the Jayhawks accepted 
its fourth worst loss in school history, second worst under head coacn Roy Williams. 
"There's not a lot to say. It was just one big butt-kicking/' commented Williams about 
the game. At that time the Demon Deacon head coach Dave Odom said, "I don't know 
how we could play any better this time of year, yet that's the thing I have to challenge 
my team to do." 

The Atlantic Coast Conference ( ACC) season opened with a convincing victory over 
the University of 'Virginia. The Deacons were ranked fourth in the nation as they 
marched into Chapel Hill to face off against the University of North Carolina Tarheels. 
Despite the an 18 point effort by Robert O'Kelley the Deacons winning ways were 
curtailed in a heart wrenching fashion as the team lost 70-69. With 17.7 seconds left on 
the clock Craig Dawson sank a lay-up which put the Deacons ahead by one, 69 




Guard Robert O'Kelley makes his way towards the basket. O'Kelley finished the year with 377 total points, 25 steals and 
46 rebounds. 



RIckVanVeen 




cont'mired from page 315 



68. UNC point guard Jason Capel dribbled up the court and 
attempted a shot, which was blocked by Josh Shoemaker, but the 
bouncing ball was quickly recovered by UNC Center Brendan 
Haywood who escalated through a sea of bodies and hands to 
slam home what would be the winning basket. Darius Songailia 
had a last second desperation shot that fell short and the team 
left the Dean Smith Center no longer among the ranks of the 
undefeated. 

After suffering the loss to UNC, the first loss of the season, 
the team seemed unable to recover, losing ten out of the next 
sixteen games. Most of the losses were close, a number of losses 
coming down to last second shots or even overtime minutes. The 
final home match of the season versus the Duke Blue Devils was 
the most dramatic outing where the team showed its mettle but 
was unable to pull out a victory. The team played hard and 
stayed in the game the entire time. With approximately five 
minutes left in the game the Deacs were ahead by nine points. 
Duke showed the resilience that would eventually lead them to 
the National Championship as they went on a 14-2 run, taking 
the lead 80-77. Robert O'Kelley, with the game high scoring for 
the Deacons of 18 points, tied the game in dramatic fashion as his 
three-point attempt with 7.7 seconds remaining fell through the 
cylinder. As elated fans cheered. Blue Devil Chris Duhon hit a j 

15-footer at the buzzer that won Duke the game, silenced the j 

crowd, and stunned the team. The heart-wrenching 82-80 loss 
was difficult to swallow. "We lost the game, but we didn't lose our 
heart, we didn't lose our spirit. As a matter of fact, I think those 
things grew today," stated Odom concerning the game. 

dribbles down the 
court. Hicks finished with 208 points, 58 
rebounds, 37 steals, seven blocks, and an 
impressive 77 assists. 





Front row: Administrative Aide Kyle Snipes, Assistant Coach Barry Sanderson, 
Assistant Coach Frank Haith, Antwan Scott, Josh Shoemaker, Robert O'Kelley, 
Rafael Vidaurreta, Darius Songaila, Volunteer Aide Matt Macciocca, Assistant 
Coach Ernie Nestor and Head Coach Dave Odom. Back row: Manager Warren 
Poe, Equipment Manager David Tinga, Student Trainer Adam Hayes, Alan 
Williams, Steve Lepore, A.W. Hamilton, Craig Dawson, Dshamal Schoetz, Josh 
Howard, Ervin Murray, Broderick Hicks, Matt Lineberger, Trainer Greg Collins, 
Strength Coach Scott Sinclair, Manager Veronica Pagel, and Manager Chris 
Jensen. 




gets prepared to 
shoot a foul shot. He had an impressive 
season as a sophomore, finishing with 39J 
total points, 58 steals and 32 blocks. 




dribbles 
inside the paint. Shoemaker finished the 
season with 180 points, 20 steals, 21 blocks 
and a team-high 221 rebounds. 



attempts to block his opponent's shot. Songaila was the team's 
;ading scorer this season with 396 points, 26 steals and 22 blocks. 




w^mnsxi^ 


lf«i#* 


mK^ 








John Bums 






Scoreboard 






Opponent 


Us 


Them 




Global Sports(Exh.) 


106 


79 




Lithuanian AII-Stars(Exh.) 


75 


73 




Mount St. Mary's 


108 


61 




Air Force 


84 


44 




Richmond 


69 


61 




Campbell 


86 


47 




Michigan 


71 


60 




South Carolina State 


66 


55 




Kansas 


84 


53 




Georgia 


75 


57 




Radford 


92 


52 




Temple 


73 


65 




Navy 


90 


58 




Virginia 


96 


73 




UNC 


69 


70 




Florida State 


76 


53 




Georgia Tech 


89 


95(0T) 




Maryland 


71 


81 




Clemson 


71 


63 




Duke 


62 


85 




Cincinatti 


72 


78(0T) 




NC State 


74 


69(0T) 




Virginia 


71 


82 




UNC 


74 


80 




Florida State 


71 


65 




Georgia Tech 


81 


65 




Maryland 


73 


73 




Clemson 


92 


60 




Duke 


80 


82 




NC State 


76 


53 




Maryland 


53 


71 




Butler 


63 


79 


17 






^ 




;\>i- 



fd 

I 
CO 



c 

2 



commued fwvn page 316 ... 

Going into the ACC Tournament played at the 
Georgia Dome in Atlanta, Georgia, the Deacons were 
scheduled to play Maryland in the quarterfinal round. 
The Terrapins had beaten the Deacons twice previously 
during the regular season. The team was crippled by 
an injury to Craig Dawson who dislocated his left 
shoulder after playing only one minute. It was later 
determined that Dawson would have to have surgery to 
repair his damaged shoulder and would have to sit out 
of any further games the team had. Although Robert 
O'Kelley scored another high points for his team of 20. 
the rest of the members scored no more than eight points. 
Maryland dominated the entire game, limiting Wake to 
32 percent (19-of-60) shooting. In what was the lowest 
scoring game for the Deacons of the season, the 
Terrapins won 71-53. 

Two days after the loss to Maryland in the ACC 
Tournament, the team sat nervously and waited for the 
announcement of which teams had been selected into 
the NCAA tournament. Because of Wake's 19-11 records 
and the defeat to Maryland in the ACC Tournament, 
the Deacons were not sure that they would be selected. 
The dream the team had strived for all season became a 
reality and the Deacons were selected to participate in 
the NCAA Tournament. They were seeded seventh in 
the Midwest Regional and were scheduled to face Butler 
University. Butler had been known for its growing 
program and strength, but the Deacons could not have 
known what was in store for them. With the lowest 
scoring half in the history of NCAA Tournament play, 
Butler led the Deacons 43-10. Wake shot 12 percent in 
he first half and did not score a field goal until after the 
nine minute mark of the first half. 
The Deacons did came out fighting 
in the second half, scoring 53 points, 
but it was not enough to overcome the 
first half woes as the Butler Bulldogs 
defeated the Deacons 79-63. "It was 
beyond my worst nightmare," 
commented Rafael Vidauretta. 
Odom was "pleased with the way they 
fought back in the second half." 
Odom was also amazed with Butler's 
play, "They (Butler) came out with all 
their guns loaded. They unleashed 
quite a barrage against us." 

With a final record of 19-12, 
the season proved to be one of mixed 
results. The domination of the first 
12 games was contrasted by the 
struggles for victory in the second 
half of the season, but nevertheless 
the team remained devoted to its goal 
of reaching the NCAA tournament. 
- Caroline Beavers 






Darius Songalla dribbles his way around Georgia Tecli's Joii 
Babui. Songaiia scored 14 points and had 3 assists to hei|| 
the Deacons defeat Georgia Tech 81-65. 




Center Rafael Vidaurreta attempts to block out his opponent while his 
teammate attempts a free throw. Vidaurreta finished his last year as a 
Deacon with 71 points, 8 steals, 10 blocks and 10 assists. 

Guard Craig Dawson sets himself up to go for the basket. Dawson had 363 
points, 64 rebounds, 57 assists and seven steals on the season. 




I Broderick Hicks makes his way down the court and contemplates 
which play he should set up. 



319 




luard A.W. Hamilton had an impressive first year 
!S a Demon Deacon, finishing the year with 32 
loints, three steals, two blocks and eight 
ebounds. 



ca 



2 



Q) 



^^he Top 



The Men's Basketbal 1 program wi 1 1 have a new face next season. 
Former Xavier University coach Skip Prosser wil 1 take the reins 
of the program from Dave Odom who resigned to take the head 
coaching position at the University of South Carolina. Prosser 
will become only the 19"" head coach in university history, and 
only the fourth since 1972. 

Prosser has an impressive resume, accumulating a career 
record of 148-65, including conference championships in three 
different leagues. In his seven years as head coach at Xavier, 

Prosser took the team to six 
postseason tournament appearances 
and six 20-win seasons. In his first 
year at Xavier, Prosser's team won 
the 1995 Midwestern Collegiate 
Conference(MCC) Championship, 
and Prosser earned MCC Coach of 
the Year. In 1997, he was also named 
Basketball Times Midwest Coach of 
he Year and NABC District 10 Coach 
of the Year. 
Prosser's other notable accomplishments include leading 
Xavier to back-to-back Atlantic 10 West Division titles in 1997 
and 1998, and leading his 1994 Loyola team to Metro Atlantic 
Athletic Conference Tournament Champions. In his final season 
at Xavier, Prosser finished the season with a 21-8 overall record, 
12-4 in the Atlantic 10 Conference, and a bid to the NCAA 
Tournament. 

Dave Odom terminated his 11-year career as Demon Deacon 




320 






new Head Basketball Coach 
Skip Prosser, Athletic Director Ron Wellman addresses fans and the 
media. Wellman commented, "We are going to find that Skip Prosser 
is a great fit at Wake Forest University." 




head coach to accept the offer to coach at the 
University of South Carolina. "I have nothing but 
wonderful memories of my time at Wake Forest, my 
experience and my relationships with everyone that 
has so positively effected my life and the lives of my 
family." Odom did not leave the university not 
having made an impact on the school. In his tenure 
as Demon Deacon basketball coach, Odom took the 
team to new levels that established the team as a 
national contender. 

Odom led the Deacons to 11 consecutive 
postseason tournament appearances, including eight 
NCAA Tournament appearances. In his appearances in 
the NCAA Tournament, Odom took his team to as high 
as the Sweet 16 in 1993. In the fifty years before Odom 
began his career as a Demon Deacon, the university had 
only been to eight NCAA Tournaments; Odom doubled 
this number in only eleven years. Other notable 
achievements are two ACC titles in 1995 and 1996, and 
an NIT Championship in 2000. 

Odom was a consistant winner amassing 240 
overall wins, the second most in school history, 101 of 
those wins in the ACC making him the ninth winningist 
coach in ACC history. The team was also ranked number 
third in 1995 and as high as second for ten weeks in 1997. 
In his last year coaching at the university, Odom took 
the team to a number four ranking. 

Through his winning ways and positive 
representation of the school, Dave Odom left large shoes 
to fill. Skip Prosser has had success in all of his previous 
endeavors and fand are anxiously awaiting similar, if 
not better, results for the Demon Deacons. - Robert 
Numbers 



assistants Ernie Nestor 
(ieft) and Frank Haitli argue a caii with Official Larry Rose. 
Haitli and Nestor joined Odom as Assistant Coaclies at tfie 
^_j University of South Carolina. 








I 



r 




/, 




/ 



vV'vV^ 



»^ • ■ ^ ■ « - "*_ 




Teamcind Individuals Find 
Success on the Court 



Despite a number of transfers prior to the beginning of the season that 
threatened to upset the stability and success of the women's tennis team, the 
group pul led together to have one of the most successful seasons in recent history. 
The women's tennis team started the season ranked 8"" in the nation, but 
soon fell to the 20"^ position in the national polls after five straight losses in 
February. They maintained their composure and gained slightly in the pol Is as 
the women's tennis team rallied to end the year with an 18-9 overall record. The 
team went 7-1 in the ACC, losing to Duke in April, 7-0. 

Entering the ACC tournament the team was ranked 17"^ in the nation. A 
4-0 win against Clemson and a 4-1 drubbing of Virginia put the women in 
confrontation with Duke for the ACC Championship. This was the Deacon's 
seventh straight appearance in the ACC Championship match, all of which have 
been against the Blue Devils. After hard fought matches the women fell 4-1 with 
the only win was recorded by Janet Bergman who defeated Amanda Johnson 6- 




tries to ace her opponent. Haus had an impressive season, 5-3 in the ACC and 35-14 overall, which culminated in 
being named to the AII-ACC Women's Tennis Team. 



Courtesy of Sports Information 




continued frcva page 323 .... 




0, 6-1 for her 100th career singles victory. 

Despite the loss, the team's strong performance during the 
season found them facing Illinois State in the first round of the NCAA 
tournament. The team traveled to Edmond, Oklahoma and beat 
Illinois State, 4-0. They next faced Oklahoma State for the second 
round of the tournament and defeated them in a close battle, 4-3. 

Traveling to Stone Mountain, Georgia for the round of sixteen, 
the women faced top-ranked Stanford. Despite their best efforts, the 
team was swept out of the tournament by the Cardinal. 

Despite the loss to Stanford, Bea Bielik and Janet Bergman 
continued to play in the NCAA tournament singles bracket and played 
together in the doubles bracket. In the doubles bracket the duo got 
as far as the quarterfinals of the tournament and then lost to the 
doubles team from the University of Florida. 

In the singles bracket Bergman lost to No. 1 seed Laura 
Granville of Stanford in the first round of play. Bielik, seeded 6"" in 
the singles bracket, had a 6-3, 6-1 victory over Emmanuelle Berard 
of Alabama. Bielik advanced to the semifinals of the NCAA singles 
championship. Bielik was the first Deacon ever to advance so far in 
the NCAA Championships. In a hard fought match Bielik lost to No. 
8 seeded Lauren Kalvaria of Stanford. 

Bielik ended the season 34-5 overall. She received All- 
American honors in both singles and doubles for the second straight 
year. She was ACC Player of the Week once during the season and 
was honored as one of the four finalists nationwide for the 2000-2001 
Honda Sports Award. 

Bielik was the team's No. 1 player in both singles and doubles and 
was ranked as high as 4"" in singles and 8"" in doubles nationally. - 
Caroline Beavers 




4i!(9tSJMKi*^. ' 




Courtesy of Sports InfoTmat Ir 

shows her perfect tennis serve. Biel 
proved that she has what it takes to play the 
number one singles position, as she was 30-5 
on the year, 7-1 in the ACC, and finished the i 
regular season ranked number four. 








.•*-v« 



l)p row: Chad Skorupka. Aimee Smith, Maren Haus, Janet Bergman and Brian Fleishman, 
ottom row: Elizabeth Proctor, Bea Bielik, Jackie Houston. 




goes for the winner. Houston 
finished up her career at the university with a 7- 
1 record in the ACC and 24-10 on the year. 

takes the ball high in the air and 
smashes it to her opponent. Haus played the 
number two, three and four singles positions for 
the Deacs this season. 




Courtesy of Sports Information 

Scoreboard 



Opponent 


WFU 


Opp 


Marshall 


7 





William and Mary 


5 


2 


Notre Dame 





5 


Illinois 


2 


5 


use 





5 


Washington 


3 


4 


Wisconsin 


6 


1 


Virginia Commonwealth 


6 


1 


South Carolina 


4 


3 


Tennessee 


3 


4 


Clemson 


5 


2 


Florida 





7 


Georgia Tech 


6 


1 


Florida State 


4 


3 


NC State 


6 


1 


Texas A&M 


4 


3 


Texas 


4 


2 


UNC 


4 


3 


Duke 





7 


Virginia 


5 


2 


Maryland 


6 


1 


ACC Tournament 






Clemson 


4 





Virginia 


4 


1 


Duke 


1 


4 


NCAA Torunament 






Illinois State 


4 





Oklahoma State 


4 


3 


Stanford 





4 



325 





I-^ •!- •■ -- ■-_ 



urt 



HoldLna 

Efforts are rewarded with 
successes not seen in recent years 

Throughout the year, the Mens Tennis team worked hard to end up on the victorious 
side of the scoreboard. The Deacons were a force to be reconed with in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference with a team record of five wins and three losses. The five conference wins are 
more than any Demon Deacon team has amassed since winning six ACC matches in 1981 . 
The team's record was good enough to finish fifth in the ACC. The fourth place finish in the 
ACC was the team's highest since finishing fourth in 1994. 

The team faced yet another daunting foe as they faced off against the Seminoles of 
Florida State in the opening round of the ACC Tournament. A victory against the Seminoles 
would mean a trip to the semifinal round which no Wake Forest team had done since 1993. 
The team dominated the singles matches with Raul Munoz, David Lowenthall, and David 
Bere all sweeping their opponents in two sets while Justin Kauffman dropped the first set, 
but recovered to defeat his opponent as well. 

Despite the strong showing in the quarterfinal round, the Deacons were overmatched 




his serve across the court to his opponent. Bere was one of the most successful team members at the 
ICAA tournament winning both his singles and doubles matches. 



327 




hrls Carlstrom 






attacks the ball in the hopes of winning yet another match. Murray, a put 
together a 5-3 singles record in conference play this season and a 4-2 marl< in the number 
two position, earning him a ACC Number Two Singles Flight Runner-up Champion. 

continued from page 327 .... 

their battle versus the Duke Blue Devils. The Deacons made a strong showing in the 
doubles matches with the teams ofTrent Brendoa David Lowenthall, Justin Kauffman, 
and David Here winning their matches in dominating fashion, the Blue Devils swept 
the singles matches handing the Deacons a 4- 1 overall loss. 

In recognition of the team's 14-10 record the team was awarded a birth in 
the NCAA Tournament. The team travelled to Provo, Utah to take on the twentieth 
ranked Bulldogs of Fresno State. The NCAA appearance was only the second 
appearance in school history. 

The serves flew fast and furiously as each match was a battle. David 
Loewenthal defeated Fresno State's David Mullins 6-4, 6-3. In the number four 
match David Bere beat Sean Cooper 6-2, 7-5. Brian Murray did not defeat Nick 
Fustar 6^, 7-6 ( 0) in the number two singles match. Unfortunately, not all the matches 
would end in such an upbeat manner. Trent Brendon lost 6-0, 6-3 to Alex Menichini 
in the number five singles match and then Justin Kaufinann dropped the number six 
match to Krohn 6-3, 7-6 (4), tying the score 3-3. The deciding match was the battle 
between the bop seeds. Raul Munoz and Peter Luczak fought viciously to advance 
to the Regional Finals. Luczak, the third ranked singles player in the nation in possession 
of a perfect 25-0 record, won the first set 6-3, but Munoz took the second set 6-1 . 
In the final set the Deacon's luck ran out as Luczak won 6-2. "We lost a heartbreaker 
today," commented coach Jeff Zinn. "It came down to the last match and Raul 
(Munoz) lost in three sets to a guy that's undefeated. We gave everything we had 
and 1 couldn't be more proud of these guys." -Robert Numbers 






Top row: Head Coach Jeff Zinn, Stephen Perkins, David Loewenthal, Andrew 
Simpson, Mike Murray, Dominic Costandi, Shawn Heinchon. Bottom row: Raul 
Munoz, Trent Brendon, Justin Kauf mann, Rick Phillipp, David Bere, Brian Murphy. 



Media RelaU| 
on the 
return of his opponent's shot. Lowenthal's 
poise was noted by Coach Jeff Zinn who 
commented, "He never gets rattled and 
really plays high quality tennis." 




attempts to finish off an opponent witfi a 
vicked backhand return. With 27 singles victories on 
tie season, Brandon finished in the top ten the single 
eason victories list. 



Justin Kauffman 
awaits his opponent's next shot. "He loves the 
game and studies the game and the results 
are paying off for Justin," commented Coach 
JeffZlnn. 




Media Relations 



Scoreboard 




Opponent 


WFU 


0pp. 


High Point 


5 


2 


UNCAsheville 


7 





Old Dominion 


4 


3 


Florida Atlantic 


4 


2 


Miami 


2 


4 


Virginia 





4 


Commonwealth 


5 


2 


Florida 


4 


3 


Furman 


6 


1 


Florida State 


3 


4 


Blue Gray Tournament 






Rice 


3 


4 


Maryland 


6 





Virginia 


3 


4 


Duke 


1 


6 


Virginia Tech 


4 


3 


William and Mary 


3 


4 


UNC 


5 


2 


Clemson 


5 


2 


Georgia Tech 


1 


6 


South Carolina 


2 


5 


NC State 


5 


2 


ACC Tournament 






Florida State 


4 


2 


Duke 


1 


4 


NCAA Tournament 






Fresno State 


3 


4 



329 







BacVOg; 



op 



ACC Championship 
Returns to Winston-Salem 

No one could have been prepared for the success the Wake Forest baseball 
team would achieven through the course of their season. The team had an 
impressive season ending with a 44-18 overall record. The men went into the 
ACC Tournament ranked 3'^'' in the conference. 

For the first round of the ACC Tournament the men faced the team from 
the University of North Carolina. The team defeated the Tar Heels 11-8, extended 
their winning streak to eight games. Pitcher Cory Sul livan was 3-for-4 with two 
runs, two RBIs and a home run, making that ten home runs for Sullivan this 
season. Third baseman Corey Slavik contributed with a 2-for-3 night with two 
runs, three RBIs and his tenth home run too. Ryan Johnson, right fielder, was 
3-for-4 as well with two runs and an RBI. 

For the second round of the tournament the men faced No. 7 Virginia. 
Ryan Braun and Dave Bush combined for 15 strikeouts to hold the Cavaliers off 
in a 2-1 win for the men. Jason Aquilante started the scoring for the team with a 
double to left center in the beginning of the fourth inning. Jamie D'Antona went 
on to drive a base hit down the left field line to bring in the winning run in the 
eighth inning. 




! d baseman Nick Blu tries to turn the double play. Blue contributed both defensively and offensively with 29 double 
flays and one home run on the season. 




coTitmifPff from page 331 .... 

Next on the team's agenda for the tournament was the No. 4 
ranked Georgia Tech. The Yellow Jackets fell to the Deacsons 4-3. 
Stephen Ghutzman hit a two-run home run in his first at bat in the 
ACC Tournament, giving the Deacs a 2-1 lead in the bottom of the 
second. D'Antona then went on to hit a homerun in the sixth inning. 
The men would go on to score once more before the Jackets would 
attempt to make a run by scoring one more point to bring the score to 
4-3, but the Deacs would win advancing to play Florida State. 

The game against Florida State proved to be a challenging 
and frustrating one for the team. The men lost to the Seminoles 15- 
2, but in the double elimination tournament the team still had one 
more life. 

The Deacons would face NC State in the championship game. 
The Deacons put on an offensive showcase, jumping out to an early 
lead and never looked back, as the demolished the Wolfpack in 17-4 
win to claim the team's third ACC Championship title in four years. 
Cory Sullivan lead off the game with a home run to start the onslaught. 
Sullivan was 3-for-3 with three runs, five RBIs and two home runs 
total. As pitcher, Sullivan went eight innings, allowing only four runs 
and seven hits. Jamie D'Antona contributed to the team's scoring 
with a three-run homer and the second inning. Nick Blue was 4-for4 
in the game, scoring three runs and driving in two. 

The team then looked ahead in their schedule to the NCAA 
Tournament. First, the team faced Tennessee Tech in the NCAA 
Regionals. They lost in a close game, 9-7. It was the first time in 
school history that the team lost in the first round of the tournament. 



352 




Top row: Team Manager Trevor Hughes, Margaret Davidson, Jessica Hauff , Corie 
IVIIIes, Jessica Hood, Ashlee Phillips, Trina Maso de Moya, Sara Beth DeUisle, 
Assistant Coach Fred Wendelboe and Athletic Trainer Cheri Patt. Bottom row: 
Amanda Tiller, Ashley Fisher, Heather Wilkie, Assistant Coach Heather Kahl , Head 
Coach Valorie Baker, Amanda Rieg, Tawni Schulte, and Katy De Roeck 





RickVanV 

er Cory Sullivan makes it to the base 
in time. Sullivan had 8 homeruns and 51 
RBIs on the season. 




the batter's box is shortstop 
Jamie Athas. Athas' performance during his 
three years on the team resulted in him being 
drafted and signed by the San Fransisco Giants. 



h the plate played a major part in the 

[team's success. The team pounded NC State 17-4 to win 
'the ACC Championship. 



Scoreboard 




Opponent 


Us 


Them 


James Madison 


12 


S 


Penn State 


10 


5 


Penn State 


3 


2 


Central Florida 


6 


5 


Rice 


2 


3 


Purdue 


5 


6 


UNC- Charlotte 


17 


8 


Virginia Tech 


3 


1 


Liberty 


6 


4 


High Point 


11 


3 


New Orleans 


10 


4 


New Orleans 


8 


7 


East Carolina 


8 


7 


Dul<e 


5 


4 


Dul<e 


9 


8 


Duke 


6 


14 


App State 


13 


4 


Virginia Commonwealth 


9 


10 


UNC 


12 


5 


UNC 


12 


7 


UNC 


11 


3 


East Carolina 


3 


8 


Clemson 


1 


4 


Clemson 


12 


3 


Clemson 


1 


9 


Old Dominion 


13 


8 


Florida State 


3 


12 


Florida State 


5 


6 


Florida State 


5 


6 


UNC-Greensboro 


11 


9 


Virginia 


9 


8 


Virginia 


14 


8 


Virginia 


4 


1 


Virginia Tech 


18 


9 


App State 


18 


4 


Georgia Tech 


11 


8 


Georgia Tech 


14 


10 


Georgia Tech 


14 


4 


UNC Greensboro 


5 


4 


High Point 


1 


3 


NC State 


8 


7 


NC State 


11 


7 


N estate 


12 


2 


Liberty 


11 


1 


Charlotte 


11 


3 


Charlotte 





9 


Maryland 


20 


3 


Maryland 


4 


9 


Maryland 


9 


2 


Davidson 


16 


7 


Davidson 


10 


2 


High Point 


14 


2 


ACC Tournament 






UNC 


11 


8 


Virginia 


2 


1 


Georgia Tech 


4 


3 


Florida State 


2 


15 


N.C. State 


17 


4 


NCAA Tournament 






Tennessee Tech 


7 


9 


Middle Tennessee St. 


6 


3 


Tennessee Tech 


18 


5 


University of Tennessee 


10 


3 


University of Tennessee 


3 


6 



'f'' 

M" 



coTitmuecf from page 332 .... 

They trailed 7-1 after four and a half innings. They 
would go on to pull within a run, but after several 
missed opportunities, Tennessee Tech claimed the 
win. The Deacs would have to go on to win their 
next four games to advance in the tournament. 

The men would go on to win their next three 
games to Middle Tennessee St., Tennessee Tech, 
and Tennessee, but would lose their forth game to 
Tennessee in the double header, ending their 
appearance in the NCAA Tournament. 

Several members of the baseball team 
received high recognition on a national level. Team 
veterans Cory Sullivan was named a First Team 
Ail-American while Dave Bush was named a Third 
Team All-American. Jamie D'Antona was selected 
by Collegiate Basebal 1 Magazine as the co-national 
freshman of the year. He finished his year with a 
.364 batting average, 17 home runs and 77 RBI. 
Kyle Sleeth, Adam Hanson, Steve LeFaivre, and 
Josh Hansen were named honorable mention 
Freshman All-Americans. -Caroline Beavers 





calls out instructions to his fellow inf ielders. Fisher contributed to 
the team's success through his .317 batting average and 19 stolen bases. 



practices the his swing just prior to getting into the batter's 
box. Brackley's a power hitting ability and fielding skills proved to be an asset 
for the team. 

Pitcher Ryan Lewis concentrates on the strike zone as prepares to hurl the ball past the 
awaiting batter. As a reliever, Lewis made 22 appearance and earned a 4-2 record. 




circles the basepath after 



mashing a homerun over the outfield wall. 
>cquilante was one of the best hitters on the 
earn with a .338 batting average. 







^WP' 






/ 



•■... ^1, 



Women's performance adds 
to a strong reputation 

The women's golf team had impressive fall and spring seasons with 2"'' 
place rankings in two tournaments. Of the ten tournaments the ladies 
participated in, the team ranked in the top ten in eight of the tournaments, 
ranking in the top five in five of the tournaments. The season proved to be a 
successful one for the team as well as some individuals on the team. 

In September, to start the year, the ladies were apart of the Fall Preview 
in Florida. They played for three days and ended the tournament 4"" of 21. 

One of the more popular tournaments the ladies participate in is the Tar 
Hell Invitational in Chapel Hill, NC. The team finished 11"^ of 17 in this highly 
anticipated tournament. It was the lowest finish of the season for the team, after 
they started off in 2"'' place after the first day and 4'^ on the second. 

The ladies ended the fall in October with the Lady Paladin Invitational in 
Greenville, SC. The team ended 7"^ of 22. Nuria Clau finished in a tie for fifth, 
the highest ranking for the team. Marta Prieto was the next highest finisher 
with a tie for 15"". 

In the spring the ladies had a rough start placing 16^*" of 17 in the SunTrust 
Lady Gator Invitational, but came back strong in the next tournament. The 
team finished 4"^ of 11 in the Lady Gamecock Classic in Columbia, SC. Maria 
Beautell was the team's top finisher for the tournament, placing 13"". Clau had 
the second top-20 finish, placing 18"'. 




watclBS her drnt ail towards the gr^n. Wesny of Brenny's dxts at tteAOC Toumairent found themselves 
dc6e to the hole as Brerr/'s persa-al best, tw3-urtter 70 led her to a sexnd place indivicial finish. 



337 



teia FfelatioTE 



:-.-jj 1.5 ^i". prgzaiES to arash her fcall cfcwi the farcv\Er/. Erieto carrel an individjal bid 
to the M3V\ CterpioTship ty finishing tied for sevaith place in the E^t Rsgicral. 

ired fronn page 112 .... 

Later in the season the team placed 2"'' of 17 in the Bryan 
National Collegiate in Brown Summit, NC. Prieto finished 4"" in the 
tournament, placing the highest of the team. It was her lowest score 
of the season of four-under 68 on the second 18 that helped her place 
so high. Clau finished the tournament in 5'^ place. 

The ACC Tournament took place the following weekend. The 
tournament was held at the Disney Wide World of Sports Complex in 
Orlando, FL. The ladies were 21 strokes behind the tournament 
champions Duke after the first two rounds to only be three strokes 
behind at the end of the final round. The ladies placed 2"'' overall in 
the tournament. Katie Brenny brought the team back into the 
tournament to compete with Duke with her personal best of two-under 
70 in the third round. Prieto and Clau also helped the team with a 
carded one-under 71 and three-over par 75 respectively. 

The team went on to the NCAA Regionals in Chapel Hill, NC. 
After three days the team finished 9'^ in the tournament, missing 
advancement to the NCAA Championships by one stroke. Only the 
top eight teams in the NCAA Regionals advance to the 
championships. Prieto earned an individual bid to the NCAA 
Championship by finishing tied for 7"' place. 

Marta Prieto went on to compete in the NCAA Championships 
individually and finished 35"^. Prieto had a successful run while on 
thegolf team. She was named to the National Golf Coaches Association 
(NGCA) 2001 All- American team. She earned second team accolades. 
Prieto was the top golfer from the team with an average stroke of 
74.7. She was a three-time ACC Player of the Week during her career 
with the team. After Prieto graduated in May she went on to continue 
her excel lence in golf by winning the Ladies British Amateur Tour 
in Fife, Scotland. 



558 



o 

> 

il 

T3 
C 



Front Row : Katie Braxr// Gamille Lee, Nurla Clau and Vercnica Prado-Laooste. 
Back Row: E^Dorah Nfeans, ^6ria Bsautell, Itorta Prieto, Caroline Stetler and 
Head Ccach nianne Dailey. 





Maia telat 
t'cuia tVi:: oirpetad in 7 evaits this 

l^ar, includirg 2 tcp 10 finishes and 4 tcp 2C 
finishes. Beautell shot ere uncfer par round 
ard one evai round en the y^ar, with a 
season best round of 70 . 




--.■_ -_-.. --- --_- T . tJE greai IS C&roline Stetler. Stetler perfonTerce at tie 

tCAA East Regicral helped the team acme within one stroke of icekirg the NCSA Finals. 



vatdies her putt that will 
traverse the curves of the gr^=n and fall into 
the cup. BiBTrr/'s best perfoniBnce of the 
season vas a sectnd place finish. 




Ivfedia FfelatioTS 



Scoreboard 




Ibumainent 


Place 


FSll Eteiaatf 


3id 


SEC/ACC Challenge 


6th 


I&rFfel lhAitat-irnal (rdl) 


2nd 


'terftel ]h\itaHaBl (id 2) 


4th 


TSrftelln^iitatiaBl (rd3) 


11th 


lad/ Ral ladian IrRdtaticnal (id 1) 


2nd 


Tar^/Banfldian TruHtatirrRl (ni ?1 


7th 


Sun Trust Lad/ C&t or (ndl) 


16th 


Sun Trust lad/ G&tcr (rd2) 


17th 


Sun TriBt Lai' fetcr (id3) 


16th 


Lat^ Gamecock Classic (rd 1) 


5th 


Lad/ Gamecock Classic (rd 2 ) 


4th 


Tady&mecock Classic (rd 3) 


4th 


Liz Mjrpiy QDllegiate (id 1) 


5th 


Li^ Mjijiy Cbllsgiate (id 2) 


6th 


liz Mjiph/ Gbllegiate (rd 3) 


5th 


Brian feticral Cbllegiate (id 2) 


2nd 


Bryan Nbticral Gbllegiate (rd 3) 


2nd 


PCX: Chartpicnship (rd 2) 


2nd 


PCC Chartpicnship (rd 3) 


2nd 


NCAA Chartpionship 


9th 



339 

w 







<% 






Gom^^fgn 



Gol 
themse 



ersma 
vesin 



<e a name for 
the ACC&. NCAA 



In the past, the men's golf team has produced many legendary players. 
The performance of the current roster of golfers may someday be remembered in 
the same way. The team had many different levels of experience, but all players 
contributed to the team's success. The team won the Cleveland Golf Collegiate 
Championship and also had impressive showings at the Puerto Rico Classic, where 
they finished twelfth, and at the Golf World/Rolex Intercollegiate, where they 
finished eighth. \ - ' 

Head coach Jerry Haas had a young team, consisting of two juniors, five 
sophomores and one freshman, this season. Bill Haas, nephew of Coach Haas, 
had an impressive first year as Deacon, finishing in the top ten in the ACC 
Tournament. Haas also had six top 20 finishes and five top ten finishes on the 
season, including two second place finishes. These performances earned Haas 
the honor of being named ACC Rookie of the Year, a feat accomplished by only 




Chris Yoder attempts to chip his way onto the green. Yoder finished tied for 34th place at the NCAA Tournament. 



341 



^'t 



Rick VanVeen 



O 
O 

yi 

'c 
il 

2 



OTitmifed frcvn oaae 341 .... 

one other Deacon in school history. 

The team also made a name for itself at the ACC Tournament 
as the team moved into first place in the team competition after the 
second round only to see the championship slip from their grasp as 
Georgia Tech and Clemson moved ahead of them during the final 
round. The team fared well in the individual standings with Jay 
Morgan, Brent Wanner and Bill Haas all finished in the individual 
top ten standings for the tournament. 

The NCAA tournament saw similar results as after the second 
round the Deacons were sitting at third on the scoreboard. The 
Deacon's ascended the rankings thanks to a career best round of 68 
by Chris Yoder and an even par performance by Brent Wanner. Jay 
Morgan also added a two-under 70 to the team score. The inclement 
weather that struck the third round of the tournament seemed to wash 
away the Deacon's streak of good luck as they slipped to eighth place 
by the delayed end of the third round and then finished the 
tournament in tenth place. Jay Morgan led the team in the individual 
competition finishing 30th. 

With their noteworthy performance in the ACC Tournament and 
the best finish in the NCAA Tournament since 1997, the youthful 
team's successful campaign signals the return of championship caliber 
golf to the campus. 



342 




Front Row: Jerry Hass, Buck Williams, Brent Wanner, Jay Morgan. Back Row: Chris 
Yoder, Courtland Lowe, Bill Haas, Bart DeLuca, Chad Wilfong 






Media Rela||s 

follows through hisswingand 
watches his shot sail to the green. Yoder finishedjjr 
the year with four Top 20, two Top 10 finishes, a ^ 
season low score of 70, and his best finish was i 
third atthe Davidson College Invitational. i; 






' " * to get his ball out of the 
sand trip and himself out of trouble. DeLuca 
only competed in two events, but finished in 
the Top 10 once. 







'rjt^' ■ 



I 






-^-^■^^ 'Utf 


Rick VanVeen 


Scoreboard 




Tournament 


Place 


Tennessee Intercollegiate 


7th 


Carpet Capital Collegiate 


8th 


Duke Golf Classic 


5th 


Golf World- Rolex Intercollegiate 


8th 


Mercedez Benz Collegiate 


7th 


Puerto Rico Shootout 


12th 


Birkdale Collegiate Classic 


2nd 


USCAkayaevelandGdfCDle^alBCIassic 


1st 


OevetandGof/Au^EtaStatekivilational 


3rd 


The Intercollegiate 


2nd 


ACC Championship 


3rd 


NCAA East Regional 


9th 


NCAA Championship 


10th 




343 



r.M 



lifts the ball from the ruff and hopes for a 
soft landing on the green. To supplement his short game, 
Wilfong has made changes to his swing in an attempt to 
increase his distance. 



Harriers take large strides 
while racing into history 

This year's Women's Track and Field Team had an exciting season and 
proved that they are able to compete with anyone. Several school records were 
broken or tied this year and individual results allowed the public to see the talent 
that the Demon Deacons possess. 

The home field advantage of the Wake Forest Relays proved to be 
advantageous to the team, as it was here that several school records were 
challenged. Carol Merritt single-handedly broke two school records in the 100- 
Meter and 200-Meter Dashes. In her section of the 100-Meter Dash, Merritt won 
the competition with a time of 11.97 seconds, and in her section of the 200-Meter 
Dash, Merritt also won the competition with a time of 25.22 seconds. In the Javelin 
Throw competition, Jamie Grayzer finished first with a mark of 34.39, and Sandra 
Jenkins finished fourth with a mark of 21.68. In the Pole Vault competition, Liz 
Washam tied a school record with a mark or 10'4". The 1500-Meter Run is where 
the Demon Deacons shined, as three of the team members claimed the top three 
places. Sara Day finished in first with a time of 4:32.53, Kelly Brady finished in 




Ki , Campbe propells herself through the air in the long jump competition at the Wake Forest Relays. At the relays, 
Campbell placed seventh with a mark of 4.82 meters. 



Rick VanVeen 



345 




sprints towards her awaiting teammate in tlie 4x800 IVIeter Relay. Shaw 
participated in the 4X800 and the Distance Medley Relay at the Penn Relays competition 
and both teams posted season-best times. 

CnntlnirPff frnvn p3QC 3^^^ 

second with a time of 4:35.36, and Summer Shaw finished in third 
with a time of 4:36.91. 

At the Penn Relays, the Demon Deacons also showed their 
improvement over the season as several relay teams posted season- 
best times. In the 4x800-Meter Relay, the team of Shaw, Shauna 
Danos, Brady and Nikeya Green, came in eighth place with a time of 
8:45.83. In the 4xl500-Meter Relay, the team of Brady, Day, Courtney 
Lancashire and Kara Mullin also posted a season-best time of 
18:47.95, which earned them a tenth place finish. Finally, the 
Distance Medley Relay team of Shaw, Green, Merritt and Day, 
finished sixth in the competition with a season-best 11:26.22. 

In the ACC Championships, the Demon Deacons finished in 
eighth place with a total of 34 points. The highlight of the 
Championships was Sandra Jenkins breaking the school record for 
shot put with a mark of 45'8.5". Jamie Grayzer finished fourth in the 
Heptathlon with 4,604 points. Green showed her prowess with a fourth 
place finish in the 800-Meter Run with a time of 2:08.68, and Shaw 
was not far behind as she finished fifth in the race with a time of 
2:09.58. Brady continued to shine with a fifth place finish in the 1,500- 
Meter Run with a time of 4:30.21. 

At the NCAA Tournament Sara Day was the runner-up in the 
women's 10,000-Meter Run. Day earned All-America honors in the 
women's 10,000-Meter by taking second place with a time of 34:06.53. 




346 





Mindy Adnot, Kelly Brady, Rachel Burns, Kelly Campbell, Detra Chambers, Deviney 
Chaponis, Shauna Danos, Sara Day, Jamie Grayzer. Nikeya Green, Erin Haugh, 
Denise Hefferin, Sandra Jenkins, Laura Jones, Nicole Kalogeropoulos, Erin Keating, 
Jill Kovalick, Kathleen Kuhnert, Courtney Lancashire, Geneva Long, Catheine Fortin- 
Major, Lauren May, Carol Merritt, Kara Mullin, Carissa Rutland, Summer Shaw, Jill 
Snyder, Britton Stackhouse, Rebecca Veenstra, Valerie Waldron, Jennifer Walker, 
Elizabeth Washam, Adralyn Wendel 




d 
joydl * 



RlckVan\ i 
Nikeya Green to her teammates and 

prepares to hand off the baton. Green enjoye 
her first appearance at the Penn Relays, as si) 
competed on the Distance Medley Relay tear 
which posted a season best time of 11:26.22 




runs hard to fend off her opponents. 
Merritt came in first place at the Wake Forest Relays in 
the 100-Meter Dash with a time of 11.97 seconds. 



pushes herself down the final 
stretch of the track. Danes was the runner up 
at the Wake Forest Relays in the 400 Meter 
Run with a time of 58.89 seconds. 




Rick VanVeen 



Scoreboard 


Tournament 


Date 


Hershey Relays 


Jan 13 


Virginia Tech 




Invitational 


Jan 19-20 


Air Force 




Invitational 


Jan 27 


Meyo Invitational 


Feb 2-3 


Valentine 




Invitational 


Feb 9-10 


ACC Championship 


Feb 16-17 


Last Chance Meet 


Feb 23-28 


USA Indoor 




Nationals 


March 2-3 


NCAA 




Championships 


March 9-10 


Texas A&M 


March 15-16 


49er Classic 


March 16-17 


Wake Forest Relays 


March 23-24 


Florida Relays 


March 29-April 1 


Georgia Tech 




Invitational 


April 7 


Charlotte 




Invitational 


April 14 


ACC Championship 


April 20-21 


Penn Relays 


April 26-28 


Cardinal Invitational 


May 4 


James Madison 




Invitational 


May 12 


Georgia Tech 




Invitational 


May 18-19 


NCAA Championship 


May 29 





212 




t 



Lea 



■VfctOYy 

Demon Deacon men's track 
team sets a new standard 

This year's Men's Track and Field Team took the university to new 
levels, breaking several school records and earning several individual 
championships. The team competed in such events as the Penn Relays, 
the ACC Tournament and the 2001 Cardinal Invitational at Stanford 
University. Several members of the team also earned All-ACC Honors and 
bids to the NCAA Tournament. 

The team finished fifth at the ACC Tournament where they broke 
one school record and brought back two individual championships. Garick 
Hill brought home an individual championship in the 10,000 Meter Run 
with a time of 30:54.77. Nathan Sisco also brought home an individual 
championship in the 1,500 Meter Run with a time of 3:47.19. JT Kuretich 
finished second in the Decathlon in which he scored 7,340 points. His score 




uh Ormai J goes for a high mark in his long jump competition at the Wal<e Forest Relays. Orman finished tenth with a mark 
f 6.26 feet. 



349 




lick VanVeen 



2 

lZ 

c 



contmued frcvn page 349 .... 

broke a school record, qualified him for the NCAA Tournament 
and earned him All-ACC Honors. Paul Singleton came in second 
in the 800 Meter Run with a time of 1:49.83 and earned All- 
ACC Honors. 

The Demon Deacon squad also had an impressive 
appearance at the Penn Relays. The Distance Medley Relay 
Squad and the 4x800-Meter Relay team both set school records. 
Nathan Sisco, Ryan Hamilton, Paul Singleton and Chris 
Estwanik broke the Distance Medley Relay Squad school record 
of nine years by close to five seconds with a time of 9:40.14. Sisco, 
Estwanik, Singleton and Josh Buffolino, broke the 4x800-Meter 
Relay school record with a time of 7:23.12. Cliff Neal also 
finished ninth in the Hammer Throw with a mark of 173'3". 

The Deacons were represented at the NCAA Tournament 
by J.T. Kuretich. Kuretich, totaled 3540 points to finish 17th in 
the Decathlon. Kuretich's performance was cut short as he had 
to pull out of the competition after the first five events after 
suffering an injury. 



350 




Ed Acosta, Dave Barrett, Josh Buffolino, Matt Busick, Jimmy Butler, John 
Colavincenzo, Chris Demetra, TedDeVos, Michel Eskind, Chris Estwanik, Gerry 
Graham, Ryan Hamilton, Zach Hamilton, Todd Hertling, Garick Hill, Scott Holmes, 
Jeong Hwan-Kang, J.T. Kuretich, Patrick Ladapo, Da'Vaughn Mellerson, Chris 
Modelsk, Sean Nagorny, Cliff neal, Luke Orman, David Price, Chris Shepard, Paul 
Singleton, Nathan Sisco, John Stone, Alan Susi, Harold Thompson, Josh Thurman, 
Tom Tymann, Matt Udvari, Phillip Wiles, Branston Williams 




Rick Van1« 
John Calavincenzo runs with ail his might. He 
surpasses his competition with ease. 




exhibits his excellent form in jumping liurdles. At the Wal<e Forest Relays, 
iarrett finished first in the 3000 Steeplechase with a time of 9:26.90 



has his eyes on the finish line. 
Ladapo finished fifth in the 100 meter run of 
the Wake Forest Relays with a time of 10.86, 
and second in the 200 meter run with a time of 
22.28. 

works to keep ahead of the 
other entrants. At the Wake Forest Relays, 
Demetra finished first in the 5000 meter run 
with a time of 15:36. 




Rick VanVeen 



Scoreboard 


Opponent 


Date 


Navy 


Jan 13 


Virginia Tech 


Jan 19-20 


Invitational 




Meyo Invitational 


Feb 2-3 


Valentine 




Invitational 


Feb 9-10 


ACC Championships 


Feb 16-17 


NCAA Championship 


IVIarch 9-10 


49er Classic 


March 16-17 


Wake Forest Relays 


March 23-24 


Florida Relays 


March 29- 




April 1 


Duke Invitational 


April 6-7 


Charlotte 


April 14 


Invitational 




ACC Championships 


April 20-21 


Penn Relays 


April 26-28 


Cardinal Invitational 


May 4 


George Mason 




Invitational 


Mays 


Stanford Invitational 


May 11 


Clemson Invitational 


May 12-13 


Georgia Tech 




Invitational 


May 18-19 


NCAA 


May 29 


Championships 












J 



NLIGHTENMENT 



Academics change curriculum at 
home and create new abroad 




^ 



or many of us, the first forum that comes to mind is the classroom. We may 

choose to receive our education outside the classroom, but for the majority of 

students, we participate in this Forum for the classroom Enlightenment. 

Our school has long been known to recruit the highest caliber of professors and 

professionals to impart their vast knowledge to us. It is to this practice we owe our successes 

and triumphs. There's no question that no matter which major, minors or programs you 

enroll in, you are guaranteed a top-notch education. Our experiences in the classrooms 

here help us broaden our horizons, and expand the Forum within which we live. 



S 





tudenttr: a prospective employer during the Career Fair held 

in Benson 401. IVIany students are faced witli the reality of Job hunting 
as they progress through their senior year. 





SB 







354 




rmat" 



relations 



There is an adage that advises, "don't pick a fight with someone who 
buys ink by the barrel." While Assistant Athletic Director for Media 
Relations Dean Buchan and his staff never picked a fight with the local 
sports mdeia, they often were under an onslaught of requests for interviews 
and information in this year of triumph, transition, and tumult in the world 
of Wake Forest sports. 

Buchan arrived from the University of Kansas and quickly assembled 
a staff to fill a number of openings. After an exhaustive search, fellow 
Jayhawks Bill Newton and Mike Vest joined Buchan as Assistant Director 
and Intern respectively. Buchanroundedouthisstaff by hiring Joanna 
Sparkman for the position of Associate Director. These individuals joined 
staff veterans Linda Rieck and Clara Andrews in production of media guides 
and press releases. "I feel the staff we have is the best staff in the ACC. I'm 
probably the weakest link. The rest of the staff is outstanding," commented 
Buchan. 

The staff was welcomed by a media uproar created by a decision to move 
media seating at home basketball games. "I was concerned about the 
possible media relations damage it could do, but ... the basketball staff and 
ISP were flexible which helped us be creative in accommodating the media," 
Buchan explained. After resolving the seating issue the staff attended to 
numerous other media requests as the athletic department became the focus 
of intense scrutiny due to the Field Hockey team reaching the NCAA Final 
Four, the firing of Head Football Coach Jim Caldwell (pg. 282), the 
resignation of Head Basketball Coach Dave Odom (pg. 320) as well as a 
number of other issues. Additionally, the search for the coaching 
replacements caused the staff to handle a larger than normal number of 
media inquiries. Buchan commented, "coaching changes are a big deal for 
our office, but we have an Athletic Director who is very good in 
communicating with me and he happened to hire two people that are not 
only outstanding coaches but outstanding people and all of this combined 
made both events go smoothly." 

- Robert Numbers 






John P. Anderson 
Vice President for Finance 
and Administration ' 




Connie Carson 

Director of Residence Life 

and Housing 



Rlioda K. Channing 

Director of 

Z. Smith Reynolds Library 



Edgar D. Christman 
Chaplain 



Leon H. CorbettJr. 

Vice President and 

Senior Counsel 




Attending to the needs of the 
Dean Buchan 
spending a large portion of his 
day returning phone calls and 
scheduling interviews. This year 
featured a number of unique 
occurances which resulted in 
extensive work for Buchan and 
the Media Relations staff. 



Sandra Combs Boyette 

Vice President for 
University Advancement 



David G. Brown 
Vice President 
DeanoflCCEL 



Dean Buchan 

Assistant Athletic Director for 

IVIedia Relations 



Maureen L. Carpenter 
Controller 




Kevin P. Cox 
Director of News Service 



William C. Currin 
Director of Career Services 



Paul D. Escott 
Dean of the College 



Michael G. Ford 

Director of Student 

Development 




inn., 

the actions of the community 

When a student arises from a night of sleep, there is almost nothing 
that pleases them more than hearing the voice of Assistant Vice President 
for Public Affairs and Director of the News Service Kevin Cox announce 
that classes have been cancelled for the day. Despite the fact that most 
students only know Cox as a mysterious voice in their voice mail or the 
author of campus wide e-mai Is his duties are much broader. 

Cox and the News Service are responsible for providing the outside 
community with information on the life and times of the university and 
its students. "My goal is to give the outsider a very strong sense of what it 
is to be a Wake Forest student," commented Cox. 

The News Service's other major task is helping faculty become involved 
with the media. "We help the faculty find an avenue to express their 
position on an issue." If a faculty member is interested in speaking out on 
an issue, providing expert advice or publishing a piece in a news 
publication the News Service will provide assistance and direction to the 
faculty member. 

Perhaps no event was more taxing for the News Service than the 
Presidential Debate. "We put in lots and lots of hours ever since the 
commission announced its decision. Our big goal was to help publicize 
what students and faculty were doing in relation to the debate. We had to 
use every means possible to communicate [the activities to the media]," 
including the creation of a website with a plethora of debate related 
materials. In addition, Cox and his staff were involved in working on the 
logistical issues such as ticket distribution and parking. 

- Robert Numbers 



3S6 



c 

E 
c 




Harold Holmes 

Assistant Vice President and 

Dean of Student Services 



Joanna Iwata 

Director of 

Benson University Center 



Connie Lawson 

Director of 

University Mail Services 



Regina G. Lawson 
Chief of University Police \n 




Mary T. Gerardy 

Assistant Vice President 

or Student Life 



Samuel T. Gladding 
Associate Provost 




Ross A. Griffith 

Director of 

Institutional Resources 



Toby A. Hale 
Dean of Summer School 





tST^ 


4 




jMB 


P|^tt| 


P 


j^a^^^^^^^^l^;^' 




William Hamilton 
Associate Dean 



Thomas K. Hearn Jr. 
President 




Bill J. Leonard 
Dean of the Divinity School 



Minta A. McNally 
Director of Alumni Activities 



Gordon A. Melson 
Dean of the Graduate School 



Reed Morgan 
Counsel 



357 




c 

1 

< 



A spontaneous encounter 

on 

give Associate Dean of 

the College Jeryl Prescott 

an opportunity to listen to 

Ethan Lindsey's 

comments about his life 

on campus. Interaction 

with students was one of 

Prescott's favorite 

aspects of her role at the 

university. 







^iih' 


'M 









i 




1 jk u 


^^i 


^^Hr^[^H 


B 


*^ 


1^^^ 


H 


! 




ill 



Louis R. Morrell 

Vice President for 

Investments and Treasurer 



Barbee M. Oakes 

Director of 

Multicultural Affairs 



Paul N. Orser 
Dean of Freshman 



Jeryl Prescott 
Associate Dean of the Collej' 



358 





Bill Sides Jr. 

Director of Facilities 

Management 



William G. Starling 

Director of Admissions 

and Financial Aid 



Barbara G.Walker 

Associate Athletic Director - 

Olympic Sports 



Ronald D.Wellman ] 

Director of Athletics ig 





Cecil Price 
I Director of Student 
Health Services 



*^^ self through others 

Through her involvement in service learning and the exploration of 
minority issues on campus the effects of the presence of Associate Dean Jeryl 
Prescott will be felt long after her departure from the university. Prescott 
sought out a position in the Dean's office because, "I wanted an opportunity 
to help students in concrete and tangible ways. I wanted to be able to see 
immediate results." 

One of the most immediate results Prescott's actions have had on the 
community is through the Hewlett Ambassador program. Prescott had 
conducted a survey on minority student recruitment, retention, and success 
at the university which resulted in a $150,000 grant to create the Hewlett 
Ambassador program. The Hewlett program brings together students from 
Wake Forest, Salem College, and Winston-Salem State University to build 
community an promote a philosophy of eduction that embraces pluralism. 
One of the major facets of the program is the confrontation of biases the 
participants held. "They [the participants] found it to be painful, exhausting, 
purging, cathartic and totally without closure. I think that is wonderful," 
commented Prescott, "We need to have discussion and deal with these issues 
in a way that promotes healthy progress." After the program the discussion 
and interaction continued through a plethora of e-mails between participants 
and the creation of programs at each of the institutions inspired by the Hewlett 
program. 

Prescott hasalsoparlayedherroleasaprofessorofEnglishintoan opportunity 
to help students connect with the community. Students in Prescott's Engl ish HI 
class worked with the Learning and Education Acceleration 
Program which is a program for fifth to eighth-grade students 
who have been retained or are over-age for their grade. "It is 
was an amazing experience because it allowed students to 
connect with the chi Idren £ind look more deeply at the people 
around them," stated Prescott. 

Prescott's desire for her students toengage in self exploration 
may come from the meaning she has found in Toni Morrison's 
Song of Solomoa "Its a story of self exploration and forgiveness 
Every character struggles to find out about themselves and 
thoughtthatself discovery they beoomemorefoi^vingof others," 
Prescott said Prescott's efforts whi le at the university ha ve not 
only expanded minds, but also led to students being able to find 
out more about themselves through contact with others. 



Marianne Schubert 

Director of University 

Counseling Center 




RobeitNumbers 



359 



Jack E. Wilkerson 

Dean of Business and 

Accountancy 



Edwin G.Wilson 

Senior Vice President 

Provost 



Pia Wood 

Director of International 

Studies 



Kenneth A. ZIck 
Vice President of Student Life 
and Instructional Resources 




E 
E 




James Kuzmanovich, Ellen KIrkman, Doug Daniel, Fred Howard, Elmer 
Hayashi, Hugh Howards, Jule Connolly, Kenneth Berenhaut, John Baxley, 
Dr. Doug Chatham, Miaohua Jiang, Gaylord May, Ed Allen, Stephen 
Robinson, Rebecca Jones, Richard Carmichael and Robin Talbert. Not 
Pictured: Ms. Jan Blackburn and Mr. David Wilson. 




Erin Fulp, Robert Plemmons, Paul Juras, Daniel Canas, Stan Thomas, Jennifer 
Burg, David John and Yaorong Ge. 




honor societies 




Upsilon Pi Epsilon 
computer sceince 



Rachelle Pinckney 
Sam Whitaker 
Jason Rajtar 
Jonathan McKlnna 
Jeremy KIndy 
Edward Berube 
John Andrews 
David Holshouser 
Latchezar Dimltrov 
YIng Jiang 



Stacy Lukins 
Umha Srinivasan 
Ersin Bayram 
ZhIpingMu 

ChitranJanB.Vadodaria 
Jianbin Xle 
Ellen Miley Davis 
Cameron Taylor Kluth 
Alen Paul Levlcki 
Mason Fox Matthews 



ErinValenti 
Jonathan Williams 
Julie Willson 
Joshua Grab 
Elizabeth A. McNamara 
Julie L. Templeton 
Eric A. Dorsey 
Jay R. Bhalodia 
Jacob M. Montgomery 
Cynthia G. Enloe 



Pi Mu Epsilon 
mathematics 

Lyndsey J. Haywood 
Rachelle N. Pinckney 
Jason P. Rajtar 
Stephanie R. Beck 
Brian E. Mischuck 
Elizabeth A. Richardson 
Jessica I. Wolfing 
Elizabeth A. Perez 
Meda E. Tilghman 
Michael D.Shantz 



Kelly M.Jones 
Ricky D.Hall 
Michael R. Kren 
Kristin A. Ausiello 
Anna H. Kuhn 
Lesley A. Peacock 
Bethany J. Dulls 
Lauren K. Toney 
Corey R. Houmand 
Daniel P. Beavers 




it^lwd 



Id's math problems 




Three students win top awards 
in international competition 

The annual Mathematical Contest in Modeling challenged 
students to compete as a team to solve "real world" problems 
using applied mathematics. Three students won top awards in 
the international math competion for solving a problem 
involving hurricane evacuation plans for South Carolina. 

Corey Houmand, Andrew Pruett and Adam Dickey competed 
against roughly 500 teams from the United States and around 
the world The team's efforts earned them one of six Outstanding 
Awards presented to the teams that tackled the hurricane plan 
problem. In addition, the members received a prize sponsored 
by the Math Association of America and another sponsored by 
the Society of Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SI AM). 

"Our strength in competing against specialized engineering 
and math schools was our writing skills," Pruett said. 
"Communicating your model well is as important as knowing 
the math." 

0'='|^hi'?+inrf hi? vlcto^" '•? p" ir»tf^r'^9t''^n?l r"?th rn'^ne+'t'^^ Adsm Dickev rolls 
the Quad. This was the second year university students took top honors in the 
competition. 

After winning the Annual 
Mathematics Competition in 
Modeling. Adam Dickey was 
interviewed by local television 
news. Dickey was one of a three 
memeber team that won 
recognition for its model. 



361 





0) 


IT 


u 


U 


c 




0) 






E 


1/1 


01 




■(3 


3 

Q. 




£ 




o 




u 



communication 



education 




Front row: Mary Dalton, Meg Zulick, Betty LaFrance, Ananda Mitra, 
Deepa Kumar, Dee Oseroff-Varnell. Back row: Steve Jarrett, Allan 
Louden, John Llewellyn, Jill McMillan, Eric Watts, Randy Rogan, Ross 
Smith, Michael Hyde. 



(counterclockwise) Joseph Milner, Loralne Stewart, Evelyn Frye,Mar 
Lynn Redmond, Leah McCoy, Donna Henderson, Pat Cunningham, 
Laura Veach, Debbie Newsome, John Litcher, Ann Cunningham, Lind; 
Dunlap, Nancy Oakley 





In her office Mary Dalton, an assistant 
professor of communication, works with 
tapes for her documentary on Jim Crow 
Segregation. 



filminn 



QJpasX 



Professor makes documentary 
on local Civil Rights movement 

CampiiS wfes the site of a movie premier February 
= 23 when Mary M. Dalton. an assistant professor of 

u 

! I communication, showed her documentary film on 
~ student protests against Jim Crow Segregation. 

Dalton wrote and directed "I'm Not My Brother's 
Keeper: Leadership and Civil Rights in Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina," which tells the story of Wake Forest 
College and Winston-Salem Teachers College students 
who were arrested together on Feb. 23, 1960. Theirs 
was the first arrest of the lunch counter sit-in 
demonstrations, and their efforts resulted in the first 
lunch counter victory in the South three months later. 

"I found their stories compelling, but my real 
motivation in making this documentary was to share 
the story with students today," Dalton said. "I wanted 
them to see that students can become engaged in the 
political process, work for social justice, and make a real 
difference in the quality of our lives. The students who 
demonstrated in 1960 effectively changed the way we 
live in Winston-Salem, and students today can make 
their own positive changes to benefit all of us if they 
choose to act." 

The film will be distributed to most libraries across 

the state. 

a tape for her documentary. "I'm Not My 
Brother's Keeper: Leadership and Civil Rights in Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina" detailed student lunch counter sit-ins. 



364 





In the shadow of the 

John Willingham, Aaron 
Winter, Melissa McGhie, 
Stephanie Pavlis, and 
Ruth Bivinstryto 
decide where to head 
next. Students filled 
their free time by seeing 
the sights of London. 

Traversing London is 
of+ done by taking 
a trip on a train. 
IVIelissa McGhie and 
Aaron Winter await 
the arrival of the 
next train at the 
Camden Town 
Station of the 
London Undeground. 




Outside the Cavern Clu the site 
of the Beatles' first performance, 
in Liverpool, England stand Lisa 
Glebatis, Holly Howell, and Kelly 
Smith. Worel House students 
often took trips to historical 
sites. 




A 



ITbereJt 



life acr,Qs,^ 



British culture and experiences 



pbm 



create long lasting memories 

London. A city of millions. Each Spring 2001 semester, there was one 

semester, fifteen more are thrown successful burglary followed by 

into the mix. Living and studying another attempted, 
at the Worrel 1 House on 36 Steele's From the very beginning of the 

Road, these students attend class semester, students are immersed in 

four days a week for about two hours British culture. There are pubs on 

each day. The classes include every corner, favorites of Worrell 

"English Art, Hogarth to the House occupants being Steele's, 

Present," "The History of London," Man on the Moon, Load of Hay and 

a course in British drama, and a Haverstock Arms. Once students 

course taught by the faculty member are acquainted with the London 

living with the students. Underground, a whole new world 

Bui It in 1875, the Worrel 1 Hoiise suddenly appears at their fingertips, 
was a gift from newspaper magnate "Studying at the Worrel 1 House 

Eugene Worrell and has been has been one ofthe best times of my 

housing students studying abroad life," says Lisa Glebatis. "I think 

for approximately twenty years, that studying abroad is a unique 

The house is located very near the opportunity and I'm glad I came to 

posh suburb of Hampstead, but London because there has not been 

despite its location, there is still one second all semester when I've 

some of the danger of residing in a been bored. " 
big city. For example, during the -Erirni Harris 



Passing the time 
while waiting for 
her delayed flight, 
Lisa Glebatis 
sleeps in London's 
Luton Airport. The 
flight was the first 
step in a trip to 
Athens, Greece. 




365 




douhl^o 



posure 



Film series exposes students to 
entertainment and culture 

After taking Lisa Sternlieb's Literature and Film class, 
Lindsay Faber and Melissa Newman, both members of the 
English Honor Society, were inspired to start their own film 
series. With the help of Sternlieb, the two chose the movies for 
tiie "Great Dates and Romances" film series hosted in the spring 
by Sigma Tau Delta, the International English Honor Society. 

"Melissa and I felt that with the right films and the right 
marketing we could interest Wake students in movies that were 
intel lectually stimulating as wel 1 as entertaining," Faber said. 

Featuring films from a variety of times and genres, including 
screwball comedies, a musical, a foreign film, literary 
adaptations, classic romances and a more recent film about 
dating, Faber said the series was meant to "show students there 
is more to film than what Student Union runs on Saturday 
nights." 

Although attendance was often low, Swingers attracted a 
crowd of around thirty people, and those who came to all the 
shows enjoyed them. 

-Katie Shaver and Heather Seely 




366 




Front row: Tom McGohey, Gale 
Sigal, Robert Lovett, Peggy 
Barrett, Lisa Eck, Wayne King. 
Second row: Farreli O'Gorman, 
James Hans, Barbara Bennett, 
Dolly IVIcPherson, William Moss, 
Patricia IVIarshall, Scott Klein. 
Back row: Christopher 
Neumann, Robert West, Gillian 
Overing, Olga Valbuena.Norbert 
Schurer, Russell Schweller, Allen 
Michie, Glen Piper, BashirEI- 
Beshti. 




english 



i ' the beginning 

of one of the fiims of the Great Dates and 
Romances fiim series. The films 
entertained students whiie exposing them 
to great works of literature. 





Robert Beck, Eric Stone, 
Catherine Seta, Julie Wayne, 
Karen Roper, Donna Carroll, 
Charles Richman, James Schirillo, 
Janine Jennings, Deborah Best, 
Terry Blumenthal, Will Fleeson, 
Dale Dagenbach. 



367 



psychology 





The students living In 
the Flow House were 
able to witness the 
effects of the Cold 
War on Europe. A 
tourist stops to read a 
message on the Berlin 
Wall. 



Hist^»'v 



in the making 

Vienna students experience important time for Eastern Europ 



368 




Like several students, Stephanie 
Anderson spent the fall of 2000 in Vienna, 
Austria, right in the heart of East-Central 
Europe. Vienna is a beautiful city known for 
music, wine and great desserts. The Flow 
House held seven students along with Michael 
Hughes, of the history department, and his 
family. 

When they weren't studying, the students 
managed to travel throughout Europe. Living 
on the cusp between east and West provided 
the students with great travel opportunities 
and a fabulous cultural experience. "I never 



really thought about kids my age that hi 
grown up in E^ast Europe during the cold wa 
Anderson said. 

Anderson described the process 
watching Austria's neighbors trying to rebuil" 
their countries, as living through histoij 
"Living in Vienna, being able to walk dov 
cobble street every day with the rest of model 
traffic and speaking Grerman while eating tl 
best gelatto outside of Italy, was certainly tl 
best thing about going abroad. Howevtf 
traveling throughout Europe was alsc^ 
priceless part of the experience," Andersa 
said. 




The beai 

scenerv of Vienna 
was just one of the 
many unique 
experiences that 
c students at the Flow 
£ House were able to 
^ enjoy during their 
-I stay In Vienna. 
a. Seven students 
2 stayed In the house 
^ along with their 
^ advisor Michael 
I Huges. 











'T 


■ 


p*l 


- 


. • ^ ;^~ . 


■.J 


gr^f - 




4 


jjH^r" 


' ^™:^^^^^^^^| 


Ml 


'ill 




..JJ 


1 i 


1 ^'m^^"' 


hfl 


1 1 


H^ ''^^^^^^lBHfiMHMIB''<^'v' 



g the 

1 Vienna the students 
« used their free time 
%_ to travel throughout 
§, Europe. Beth Wehrly 
° and Stephanie 
r Anderson visited the 

a 

u Collsseum in Rome. 



369 




ft 

c 
c 



m 



anthropology 



sociology 




Front row: Margaret Bender, Jeanne Simonelli, Beverlye Hancock, 
Christine IVIaletta, IVIary Jane Berman, Bacl< row: Ned Woodall, David 
Weaver, Steven Folmar, Ken Robinson and IVIyrna IVIackin. 



Cliarles Longino, Jr, Catlierine Harris, Kenneth Bechtel, Phil 
Perricone, Debbie Singleton, Angela Mattery, Earl Smith, John Earl 
and Cheryl Leggon. 



370 



« 



cri 



honor societies 



Alpha Kappa Delta 

Sociology 

Carol Cooley 
Samantha Ertenberg 
Anna Lee 
Kerry Church 
TIsha Fowler 
Jon Jordan 
Martin Price 
Elizabeth Robie 
Brian Schiller 
Courtney Sellars 
Sarah Shivers 
Galen Baggs 
KalaBlackwell 
Maureen Curtin 
Jonathon Dowling 
Brian Farrell 
Josey Harris 
Mary Kate Mastrangelo 
Cariss McCleary 
Rebecca Strimer 






A group of anthropology students vislta 
waterfall near Cherokee, NC. The group took 
a trip to observe modern Cherokee life. 



P 



in the field research 



students get a first hand look at life 
on a modern-day reservation 

In October, Margaret Bender of the Anthropology 
Department took several students on an overnight trip 
to Cherokee Indian Fair in Cherokee, NC. 

The fair combined traditional elements of Cherokee 
culture - food, sports competitions and storytelling - 
with the rides and games of any carnival. 

Bender, who has done fieldwork on the Cherokee 
reservation, provided the students with a fascinating 
glimpse into modem-day reservation life. 

A highlight of the trip was watching the men's and 
women'sstickball competitions. Stickball isafast-paced 
game combining lacrosse, soccer and wrestling. 
Originally it provided practice for young warriors in 
times of peace - it is even still called "little war." 

A few times during the games, onlookers had to 
scatter as a wild throw sent the ball - and the players - 
into the crowd or the food tent. 

After the campout, trips through the Cherokee 
Museum and other exhibits, lots of good food (funnel 
cakes and traditional chestnut bread) and a few turns 
on the mechanical bull, the group returned home 
enlightened (and exhausted) by the experience. 

-Ellen Davis 



A group of Cherokee men play stickball. The game was used to 
prepare young men for battle, but now is entertainment. 



biology 



chemistry 




Front row: Gloria Muday, Miriam Ashley-Ross, Jennifer Shuler, Carole 
Browne. Back row: Dan Johnson, Miles Silman, BrianTague, Robert 
Browne, Stephan Bullard, William Smith, Herman Eure, William 
Conner, Raymond Kuhn, Peter Weigl. 



Front row: Richard Manderville, Stephen Bruce King, Bradley Jones, 
Christa Colyer, Kathy Welder, Nan Stephens, Angela King, Roger 
Hegstrom, Ronald Noftle, Rebecca Alexander, Willie Hinze. Back row: 
Paul Jones, Stephen Haef ner, Robert Swofford, Ulrich Bierback, Marl 
Welker Abdou Lachgar. 




372 



"E 



1 honor societies ^ 


' alpha eta delta ^^ 


premed ] 


; Scott M Adams 


Katie Brooke Eicheiberger 


Stephen R Arndt 


Lauren Elizabeth Kenney J 


Vanessa C Bain 


Jennifer Lorayne Fuller < 


* Christina M Bourgoeis 


Qionna Marlel TInney ' 


Laura D Briley 


Sandra Indacochea 


Andrea D Brooks 


Ashley Victoria Summers 


Courtney E Cantwell 


Ellene Noell Craig 


Mario P DeMarco 


Holly Marie Langmuir 


Scott M Duncan 


Jennifer Ann Zile 


Daniel J Durand 


Jill Lynn Delaney 


L Krista N Duran 


Margaret Enneking Davis 


f* William R Frazler 


Elizabeth Hinkle Do^^J 


1. Nicholas i Fustino 


Arun K Gopal ^^^| 


r ^ily E Greenwaid 


Kathryn M Azizkhai^^H 


\ Walter Hembree 


Gary F Bizzell ^ 


k Jamie L Jennell 


Carrie G Vey 1 


|i Melanle J Johnson 


Joseph R Yancey 


f William M Keefe 


Ashley Roberta Mason 


1 Rebecca L Kotacska 


Peter Charles Revenaugh 


George A Lawson 


Christine LeAnn Venable 


IVIaura L Lohrentz 


Blair Jordon Brown 


^ Bryan Elliot Lusk 


Travis James Greer ■ 


^ Amanda A Marcus 


Marie Palmer White ■ 


W Scott T McKnight 


Daniel Maurice Nantz a 


^ Michael S Mitchell 


Steven Philip Salvatore 1 


■ Kristie E North 
J| Kathryn L Ossowski 


Neeta Nanik Kirpalani M 


Alecla Ward Hardy ^^M 


Tr Michael C Palma 


Jessica Royd Ange j^^H 


■ Marlah C Phipps 


Phillip Roy Tennant ^^H 


~ Lisa T Ryan 


Margaret M. McCollough 


Judith K. Sheridan 


Mariam Alimi 


1 Suzanne D Steele 


Todd Matthew Augustus 


Samuel J Turner 


Mary Sandra Jenkins 


1 Richard P Wendell 


Katherine Ann Blebl 


k Lindsey M Metcalf 


Rebecca W Todd 


^V Kathryn S. Morton 


Rupen P Amin 


P ^ Garrett Walker Colby 


Devin Patrick McCullough 


r John Henry Heinzerling 


Elijah Holbrook Bolin 


^ Jason Wyatt Davenport 


Jeb Mahan Justice 


K. Philip KIckllter Wiles 


Samantha E. Aleksiewlcz i 


■ Charles C. Allred 


Colleen A Bradley J 


K John Edward Fugate 


John Claiborne Callison J 


L Sara Jane Belsches 


Richard M Francis 1 


^L Sara Jani^taaa^^ 


Elizabeth Lee Carpenter 1 


■ Kathryni^^^^ft 


Seth Robert Yarboro ° | 


■^Ashley^^^^^B 


Cynthia Elisabeth Irby \ 




Laura Ruby Vinson 




Phillip Vaughan Parry 




Kathy Kron's research led to the indentification of a new type of 
azalea. After studying the plant for years, Kron decided that the 
flower was distinct from others in it's species. 



flc 



researchu^ 



Bio prof identifies new type of azalea 

The work of a professor of Biology led to a 
distinction that set flowers in the Piedmont Triad area 
apart from those in the rest of the world. 

Associate Professor of Biology Kathleen Kron is a 
nationally known expert on azaleas, particularly 
azaleas native to the Southeast. One of the native 
species, the Piedmont azalea, blooms in this area in 
mid- April. 

Kron created an identification key for native 
species that was printed in the Azalean magazine, 
and she fields questions on azalea and rhododendron 
from across the country. A year ago, she co-authored 
an article identifying a new species of native azalea 
found in South Carolina. 

"It's quite amazing that there was a new species," 
Kron said, because it's an area from which plants have 
been collected since the Europeans' early visits. "It 
just goes to show that even in your backyard, you 
don't always know what's going on." 

"We need to know the plants and animals in the 
world around us because that's where we live," she 
said, "and the better we know something and 
understand its complexity, the more we value it." 



Identifying the new type of azalea might have saved the plant 
from extinction. Kathy Kron made the key to identify the plant. 



573 



o 
ffi 




'^"•"' ''■■-'""*' take 
their health very 
seriously. DeKeely 
Hartsfleld, Ivory 
Rollins and Lamaya 
Covington listened in 
on a health lecture 
sponsored by the NIA 
house. 



^ IQQIIOQ 

NIA theme sponsors lecturer 

Psychologist speaks to residents about health concerns 



374 




NIA house is a growing, learning 
experience for all involved, giving the black 
female leaders of tomorrow a nurturing 
environment in which they can feel 
comfortable with themselves and each other. 

The NIA house sponsors, through a grant, 
a forum of speakers who come and lecture on 
a particular theme in personal health each 
year. The grant's purpose is to educate 
women, black women in specific, about their 
health and to put them in a situation in which 
they are comfortable enough to ask questions 



to learn about themselves. 

This year, three speakers were featurec 
inlcuding Candace Washington, a universit 
psychologist. 

Several topics were addressed, the mos 
important of which being STDs, breast cance 
eating disorders, mental health and birt 
control. 

-Jesse Akei 



i 








One of the ke 
speakers for the NIA 
health series, 
Candace 
Washington, 
addresses topics 
such as eating 
disorders, mental 
health and special 
education. Students 
lived and learned 
together in the 
house. 




Speaking to NIA 
hniiQP tenants 
Lamaya Covington, 
Ivory Rollins, 
DeKeely Hartsfield 
and Jerri Fuller, 
Candace Washington 
lectures on health 
issues important to 
black women. The 
NIA house used a 
grant to have 
lectures. 



375 





0; 



Front Row: Shanon Mihaiko, Patty Kennedy, Pat Nixon, Sharon Woodard 
Second Row: Paul RibisI, Don Bergey, Brian Focht, Pete Brubal<er; Back 
Row: Gary Miller, Jack Rejeski, Steve Messier, Tony Marsh 




Sheri Bridges, Thomas Goho, Ralph Tower, Stephen Ewing, Jack Wilkerson, 
Karen Mishra, Helen Akinc, Kline Harrison, Tamara Greenwood, Wayland 
Caldwell, Gordon McCray, Betsy Hoppe, Arun Dewastalhi, Tom Taylor, Umit 
Akinc, Roger Jenkins, Bob Ballenger, Bill Marcum, Jon Duchac, Dale Martin 





i 
I 





exerciigr'i^e 

Cardiac rehabilitation program provides 
education and prevention 

The Heath and Exercise department completed an 
industrious year as it planned and implemented its new cardiac 
rehabilitation program. The program was developed to teach 
how to detect signs of cardiovascular disease and reverse the 
onset. Physical activity, nutritional habits, weight 
management, lipid management, stress management, and 
smoking behavior were the areas that the program addressed. 

To be admitted to the program a referral from a physician is 
necessary. Once admitted, the participant underwent a 
multidisciplinary assessment. The assessment was done by 
completing several questionnaires that required information 
regarding nutrition, stress management, and vocational status. 
The assessment also required a treadmill test and a blood profile. 
Rehabilitation was expected to last for three months, but 
there were other options for individuals who wanted to continue 
the program, such as a maintenance program that was 
aval lable for those that desired to continue the program for more 
than a year. 

■Carol ine Beavers 



students help members of the Cardiac Rehabilitation program. Run by the 
Health and Excercise Science Department, the program helps people who have 
suffered from heart problems. 



instructs a program participant on part of 
the program. Following the careful instruction given by 
member of the rehabilitation team was crucial to the 
sucess of the program. 



577 




u 






rontini t^fion 

v.V'iiiii of translation 

Sellner revises and adds to previous work 



The first known treatise on feminism was written in 1792 
by Mary Wilson Craft, mother of Mary Shelly (Frankenstein). 
It was e 



of Women. Later it was discovered that actually this was "the 
other half of the first manifesto on feminism," according to Dr. 
Timothy F. Sellner, professor in the German department. 

As a graduate student Dr. Sellner uncovered a writing by 
Theodor Grottlieb Von Hippel. He went on to translate this writing 
entitled Comple te Works on the Rights of Women, also written 
in 1792. Whereas Craft's writing was promoting women to 
emancipate themselves, Hippel's writing focused more on men 
"loosening the chains" that were binding women of the day. 
Hippel's work concerned more of the legal aspect of the repression 
of women and even tried to determine how men gained legal 
power over women. Hippel also wrote a book in which he fought 
for equality within marriages, another work that Dr. Sellner has 
translated. The translations of each of these works took five 
years apiece. 

Dr. Sellner has continued to work on Hippel's first work, 
rewriting it to include passages that were left out and another 
200 pages of notes from Hippel that were later found but not 
added to the original translation by Sellner. As far as the writings 
of Craft and Hippel as concerned. Dr. Sellner commented, "Hers 
is incomplete without his and his is incomplete without hers. 
They are just from different perspectives." - Caroline Beavers 




First row: Rebecca Thomas and 
William S. Hamilton. Back row: 
Kurt Shaw, Stefanle Tanis.Giinter 
Halka, Larry E. West, Christa G. 
Carollo and Timothy F. Sellner. 



578 




fK^,- 




■T: 


c 




01 






E 






c 






4) 












j: 






ty 






c 


Ij 




LU 










german and russian 




revised his works on the 
Compiete Worl<s on the Rights of Women . 
Sellner's original version of the translation 
was completed, after five years of work, in 
1979. 



honor societies 



Eta Sigma Phi 
Classics 

Nicole Reed Buttermore 
Tim Williams 
Rynn F Goldstein 
Kelly M Jones 
Carissa T IVIcCleary 
Julie R Richardson 
Sarah A Obrecht 
Kelly Erin Ryan 
Mark Stephen Sherriff 
Suzanne D Steele 
Qlonna Mariel Tinney 
Lauren Kay Toney 
Philip KIckllter Wiles 
Joseph R Yancey 
Mary E Young 
Jill Lynn Delaney 
Laura Ellen Mason 
Amy Catherine Dick 
Bryn Elissa Mumma 
Tangela Annette Wallace 
Christie Paige Marzahn 
Kathryn Marie Pool 
Laura Ruth Haynie 
Michael Thomas Mclntyre 
Seth Robert Yarboro 



Robert W. Ulery, Jr., James T. Powell, 
Patricia C. Marshall, Mary L. B. 
Pendergraft and John L. Andronica. 



379 



classics 






While in Dijion 
stiif— ^- still 
adhered to a few 
American traditions, 
like Thanksgiving 
dinner. Margot 
Lomardo, Jenny 
Tate, Mary Jane 
Carlton, Jonathan 
Scarff, Allyn 
Rubnight, Lindsay 
Dedo, Maura Proulx 
and David Willhoit 
made a traditional 
turkey dinner. 



380 




expanHino 

I PI ilti irpi hnr7inr 



cultural horzions 

students experience a new culture, friendships while in Dijon 

Studying abroad in Dijon, France was an insider's perspective, 
experience that I and the eight students with When we left in December to return to tb 

whom I studied will never forget. We traveled United States we had all grown, not merel; 

to a land in which we were strangers, in our knowledge and comprehension o 

foreigners. French, but in our views on the world, ou 

The knowledge of the language that we views on life and most importantly our view 

had prior to our study abroad, although on ourselves. We were challenged an( 

seeming vast in the United States was but required to know ourselves better than eve 

merely the tip of the iceburg. But all that before. Limits were met and passed 

was about to change. For four months we lived Frustration was had and dealt with 

and breathed France and French culture. Friendship was made. And we grew: togethe 

Living with families forced us to interact with and alone, 
people of the French culture and to get an -David Whillhoi 







study abroad 
students in France 
are immersed in a 
foregin culture for a 
whole semester, 
which helps students 
learn the native 
language and gives 
them the oppurtunity 
to participate in 
community activites. 
Maura Proulx.Allyn 
Rubnight, David 

1 Wilhoit, Jenny Tate, a 

S local friend and 

t. Jonathan Scarff dined 

I on a traditional 

u French cusine. 



While studying together 
in Dijion, students forged 
new friendships and 
grew together as a 
group. Mary Jane 
Carlton, Maura Proulx, 
David Willhoit, Lindsay 
Dedo, Jonathan Scarff, 
Vanessa Vinsant, Allyn 
Rubnight, Margot 
Lambardo, and Jenny 
Tate toaste( 
friendships. 





Front row: David Hagy, Jacqui Carrasco, Brian Gorelicl<, Patricia 
Dixon and Kathryn Levy. Back row: Teresa Radomsl<i, Richard Heard, Peter 
Kairoff, C. Kevin Bowen, Stewart Carter and David Levy. Not pictured: Susan 
Borwick, Louis Goldstein and Dan Locklair 







Front row: Frank Ludwig, Brook Davis and John Friedenberg. Second row: 
Shanda Smith, IVIary Wayne-Thomas, Sharon Andrews and Cindy Gendrich. 
Third row: Jon Christman, Carol Lavis, Claudia Kairoff and Helen Huff. Back 
row: Lisa Weller and Doug Brown. 



J with her 

costume designer IVIeg IVIcKee 

during rehearsal. All senior 

theatre majors were required to 

direct as part of the studio series. 



382 







I IV/I IV/I the arts, 

Excellence in Action program highlights 
skills of artistic students 

Each March some of the school's most talented artists gather 
together for a little recognized performance cal led Excel lence 
in Action. 

Excel lence in Action features performances and displays by 
Presidential Scholars in music — both vocal and instrumental 
— dance, theatre, writing, art and a variety of other disciplines. 

As part of their scholarship, these students organize the 
program for prospective scholars and their families. With such 
a diversity of scholars, the show features a wide ranges of the 
talents of university students. 

The Presidential Scholarship is designed to attract students 
with particular talents in some area of the arts, service or 
leadership. 

Once on campus, these students are highly involved in their 
disciplines and are often featured in concerts, plays and 
publications. 

-Heather Seely 

I A Presidential Scholar for Distiguished Achievement in Music, Krista Duran, plays 
J I the harp in the lobby during Excellence in Action. Along with stage performances, 
% Excellence in Action also featured lobby displays and music. 




Presidential Scholars for 
Distiguished Achievement in 
IVIusic perform in Brendle Recital 
Hall. Excellence in Action was a 
way to showcase the talents of 
Presidential Scholars for 
prospective scholars and their 
families. 



3S3 




3 



CI I V. parties and programs 

Fine Arts House gives students a iiangout and home 



The Fine Arts Theme House is 
one of the longest standing themed 
housing options on campus but will 
soon be no more. 

Students who live there share a 
common interest in the arts. 
However, it is not just a place for the 
residents to live, it is a community 
many compare to Greek life. 

"If there's a party out at the FAT 
house, you bet everyone involved in 
the house is going to be there," says 
Aaron Bokros, house chairperson. 

It has become tradition that the 
every time there is something to 
celebrate, i.e. the closing of a 
production, concert or show, there is 
a party out at the Fine Arts House. 

Not just students show up either, 
and we aren't talking about the cops. 
Individuals from all corners of the 



university community are known to 
show up at parties. 

Parties aren't the only things 
going on at the house either. 
Residents use the large living space 
to complete design projects, 
presentations and plan productions 
because so many are involved with 
the same classes and projects. It 
allows the members quicker access 
to those they work with on a regular 
basis. 

This academic component is 
what keeps the house chartered as 
an academic theme but not for much 
longer. 

Resident Erin Wade said that the 
house will not exist next year 
because of skepticism from 
Residence Life and Housing. 

-Alan English 



students gather under the 

car port of the main house 

during the toga part in the 

fail. The property has three 

houses where residents 

iive. 



384 





! across the floor at the 

■'ginning of the year open house party. This 
) ent welcomes freshmen and hopes to lure 
lem into participating in the arts. 




Aaron 
Winters, Jelisa 
Castordale and Anita 
Wooley walk down 
the stairs. The party 
was partly in honor 
of the production of 
Lysistrata. 

hangout 
duringthe annual 
paint party before 
the cleanup begins. 
The paint party 
creates one of the 
largest messes the 
house sees each 
year. 



3S5 



military science 



physics 




Front row: Sandra Hamby, Tina Colston, Ruth Welch, James Page, 
Patty Ferguson, Jane Vogler. Back row: Matthew Pickett, Bill Ryan, 
Dennis Scheuermann, Brian Coppersmith, Edward Jackman, Joe 
Colebaugh. 



Front row: Judith G. Swicegood, Natalie Holzwarth, Gregory B. Cook, 
Daniel Kim-ShapIro, Paul Anderson, George Holzwarth and Jinming 
Huang. Back row: Richard T. Williams, Howard W. Shields, Ching-Wai 
Yip, Keith D. Bonin, Joseph Louderback, William C. Kerr, Jeremy 
Quails, and Rick IVIatthews. 



honor societies 



Sigma pi sigma 
physics 

Michael Charles Bounds 
Heather Bennett Green 
Maritza Anita Hobson 
Lauren Helene Kapcha 
Katherine L. Krauss 
DIfel Liang 

Erin Kyle Llchtenst"'- 
Alan M.Poole 
Erin Patricia Valeni 



386 





i 




During fall field exercif a cadet goes on a mission to l<nock out a 
bunlter. Tlie smoke In the area was to conceal his maneuvers. 



trai 



for the future 



ROTC program prepares 
students to become an army of one 

The Army ROTC Demon Deacon Battalion trains 
year-round to create the future Officer Corps of the 
United States Army. ROTC cadets participate in 
organized physical training at least three times a week 
to stay in good physical conditioning and have a 
leadership lab once every two weeks. During this 
leadership lab, cadets learn practical skills that a 
typical infantry soldier would use, such as individual 
movement techniques, basic rifle marksmanship and 
basic soldiering skills. 

Twice a year, the ROTC battalion goes to Fort 
Bragg, NC to train for four days in a field training 
exercise. Typical training on these weekend excursions 
includes Squad tactical battle drills, land navigation 
training, field leadership reaction course and jump 
tower exercises. The cadets set up a bivouac of tents to 
sleep in each night and brave the elements no matter 
what they may be. As MSG Campbell often remarks, 
"If it ain't raining, we ain't training!" 

The Army ROTC experience is summed up by a 32- 
day advanced camp at rainy Fort Lewis, Washington 
in the summer between junior and senior years of 
college. This experience puts to test all of the skills 
that cadets have learned in the three years they have 
been in the program. Cadets come back for their senior 
year to teach the next year's juniors how to make it 
through the grueling camp experience. 

j^ -Brett Sheats 

Cadet IVIarlanna Gorham providing covering fire for 
another cadet who was assaulting an objective. Once a semester 
ROTC students went to field training exercises at Ft. Bragg, NC. 



m 




the pontics of today 



Political Science holds conference in 
conjunction with Presidential Debate 

To complement the Presidential Debate on the here on campus, 
the politics department cancel led classes for a week and provided 
the community with the "Conference on Debatable Issues." 

Occurring from October 3 through October 6, three sessions a 
day were held covering topics from domestic issues on campaign 
finance reform to international concerns in middle eastern policy. 

Faculty served as moderators for panels of professors from 
various universities as wel 1 as people from organizations such as 
the United States Department of State and the American 
Association of Retired Persons who lent their expert opinions. 

These panel discussions informed the audience not only of 
what could become critical topics in the upcoming debate but 
also of the various perspectives on the issues. 

-Samantha Ertenbei^ 




Michaelle Browers, Andrew 
Rich, Kathy Smith, David Coates, 
Katy Harriger, Jac D. Fleer, 
Helga Welsh, Charles H. 
Kennedy, Peter Slavelis, Wei- 
chin Lee, Richard D. Sears. 



588 





political science 



i 




interact during a 
two way video conference help in 
conjunction witti tlie debate. The session 
was also sponsored by the communication 
department. 





economics 



Front row: Claire Hammond, 
Sylvain Boko, Robert Whaples, 
Don Frey, John Wood. Back row: 
Allin Cottrell, Dan Hammond, 
Richard DePolt, Perry Patterson, 
Jack Heckelman, John Moorhouse, 
Frederick Chen. 






u 


01 


E 


c 


o 


<1< 


c 




o 


Ifl 




u 




>- 




o 




a. 





390 



c 

E 
c 



^+1 

on first impressions 

Venice creates lasting image in students' minds 



The boat wasn't that big, to be 
honest, but somehow Sara 
Linderman, Jack Lynch, Sarah 
Dixon and I fit with our entire 
luggage. Thedriver wielded the 
water taxi around and headed to 
more open water, leaving the airport 
and our sense of direction behind. 

Hundred-year-old palaces lined 
the Grand Canal as we passed the 
first bridge by /a /em>i;ia, Venetians 
still busling around in the mid 
afternoon sun. Intricately decorated 
housing offset with churches appear 
around each bend of the canal. Our 
cameras are out, but none of us are 
taking pictures anymore. It's all we 
can do to simply look around and 
understand where we are. 

As the famous Rialto bridge 
fades, the canal continues and one 
more bend appears ... then a casa, 
different from the rest It's lower, yet 



Boats sail dt 
Grr;nt1Cnnr' during 
the Regatta. Casa 
Artom, which is 
situated on the 
Grand Canal, 
provided an 
exceiientviewof 
the race. 



wider than others surrounding it, 
pink flowers hanging from the upper 
windows overlooking the water. 
Closer still, we see our welcome 
party hanging from windows, our 
front doors open to greet us. 

The house is incredible. 
Running through the halls like kids, 
we discover the library, classroom, 
sala, kitchen, terrace and our rooms. 
We unpack a little, but can hardly 
contain ourselves, spilling out into 
the ca//e and wandering farther 
away from the house, little by little, 
winding streets hiding our paths. 

Our first group dinner occurs in 
a few hours, and we all dress up to 
spend the evening together. 
Walking single file, we gawk at the 
evening around us. Dinner is 
fantastic, and we hit a gelato stand 
on the way back to our new home. 
-CheyCollura 






• .. J' » • . 

....; ^.. ,•.^.^•.«•.,.r- 




During n pnrt>' to welcome the students to 
Jack Lynch discusses art with Dr. 
Teresio Pignatti, a worid famous art historian. 




Student Mario 
Demarco and faculty 

CO 

= iook at a scrap book 
" of past students. 
u Each group that 
■= visits the house took 
I a group photo for the 
book. 



Lights decorate the sidewalks of 
the Piazza San Marco near 
Christmas time. The lights help 
create the decorative Venetian 
atmosphere. 




by the Greek 

Helm receives intermational recognition 

While the university recognized Dr. Robert M. Helm for his 
work in the world of philosophy eighteen years ago when Helm 
was named the Worrel 1 Professor of Philosophy, Helm now has 
an international award to hang on his wall. 

Helm was honored with an award at the International 
Symposium of Philosophy in Zacharo, Greece. The award was 
presented at the group's eleventh annual conference during a 
banquet in the town square. A translation of the award, written 
in Greek, reads, "The Greek Democracy and the municipality of 
Zacharo honor Dr. Robert M. Helm for his contribution to the 
science of philosophy and the cultural development of Greece." 

A dedicated student of Greek philosophy, Helm has authored 
several articles on the topic and has co-authored the text 
"Meaning and Value in Western Thought," which is read widely 
in philosophy circles. Helm also is a member of the International 
Society for Neoplatonic Studies and serves on the advisory 
committee of the International Symposium of Philosophy. - 
Robert Numbers 



Front row: Donna Simmons, 
Win-chiat Lee, Amy Cross, Andrew 
Cross. Back row: Charles Lewis, 
Michael Griffin, IVIarcus Hester, 
Eric Brandon. 




392 




philosophy 



of service Robert Helm 

received honor for his studies in Greek 
philosophy. 





Front row: Mary Foskett, Lyn 
Price, John Collins, Carol LaHurd, 
Simeon llesanmi. Back row: 
Stephen Boyd, Elaine 
Swartzentruber, James Ford, 
Kenneth Hoglund, Charles Kimball. 



393 



religion 




nd 



394 



inn ^ 

their path^in Salamanca 

students appreciate immersion experience abroad 




Students choosing to study in 
Spain are unlike students in most 
university programs, they Hve with 
famihes, where they are completely 
immersed in the language and 
culture. The group attends the 
University of Salamanca, and are 
instructed by its professors as well as 
Dr. JaneAlbrecht. The classes are 
small, consisting only of students 
participating in the program. 

After a two week intensive 
language review, they begin regular 
classes. E^ach class meets three hours 
per week, giving the luxury of three- 
day weekends all semester long 
because the program's classes do not 
meet on Fridays. 

Students take day trips to 
surrounding provinces such as 
Segovia and A vi la, £md spent several 



Lucas Keipper, Ben 

Desiderio, Kate 

Brown, DerrickLewis, 

Hillary Thompson, 

Vanessa Gatewood. 

ar sit 

on a wall overlooking 

the harbor in 

Barcelona. Students 

had extended 

weekends in which 

they could travel 

around Europe. 



days in Barcelona. They traveled to 
the capital, Madrid, and the ancient 
cultural capital, Toledo. Over spring 
break their travels took them south, 
stopping in Merida and Cordoba, and 
then to Sevil le and Granada during 
Holy Week 

Students found that one of the 
keys to success is knowing the locals. 
After receiving a few inside tips, they 
discovered the hottest bars and 
dance clubs for unwinding and 
hanging out. They often met 
Spanish students through informal 
meetings, cal led exchanges, during 
which they would help each other 
with the opposite language. 

This program permeates 

every aspect of the students' lives; 

they truly live the experience abroad 

-DanielleMcDougal 




■<i««*^. 



u 8owman, Elizabeth Turnbull, Vanessa 
latewood. Danielle McDougal, and Derrick 
;wls wander through a residential section 
f Valladolid. Cultural explorations were a 
irge part of the abroad experience. 




The University of 

serves as 
the home institution 
of the students 
studying there as 
well as the 
centerpiece of the 
city. The institution 
is one of Europe's 
oldest. 

Kate Brown of 
Boston College, 
Hillary Thompson, 
and Vanessa 
Gatewood roam 
through the streets 
of Madrid. The 
capital of Madrid 
was a short trip from 
the University of 
Salamanca. 





First row: William K. Meyers, Sarali Watts, Michele Gillespie, Angus Lockyer. 
Back row: J. Howell Smith, Anthony Parent, Cynthia Villagomez, Alan Williams, 
Michael Hughes, J. Edwin Hendricks, Simone Caron. 



(t 



l. 


Ri 


^ <::"-^'^' ^-31^^ ^\_ ^ " 



Front row: David Lubin, Margaret Supplee Smith, Page Laughlin. Second row: 
Margaret Gregory, Millie Herrin, Martine Sherrill, Bernadine Barnes, Robert 
Knott, David Faber. Back row: Kathryn McHenry, Paul Marley, David Finn, 
Harry Titus, Victor Faccinto. 





Erica Kinard 
Chad Hembree 
Sarah Rackley 
Stacey Triplette 
Melissa Shields 
Elizabeth Eads 
Ryan Richards 
Katherlne Bradley 
Robert Barnes 
Jessica Posner 
Sam Barger 
Meagan Bredbenner 
John Reed Clay Jr. 
Margaret K. Currie 
Susan Czapllcki 
Erin Elizabeth Daley 
Virginia DeFrank 
Bethany J. Dulls 
Aketa Annlce Emptage 
Jonathan Patrick Erwin 
Nicholas Ryan Farrell 
Lauren Elizabeth Hall 
Kathryn Kubic 



sigma delta pi 
Spanish 

Bryan Elliot Lusk 
Stephanie Lynne 
Marshall 
Allssa Mears 
Corrle Mosteller 
Elena Perea 
Stephen Perkins 
Douglas Ryan Pulse 
Michael David Shantz 
Aileen Socrates 
Kadi Thompson 
Emily Wilson 
Woody Giles 
Sheila Dillon 
Ria BaHaglino 
Amanda Jones 
Alison Brown 



honor societies 

phi alpha theta 

! history 



Marina Mach 
Colin West 
Julie Wiiison 
John Helnzerling 
Bethany Turner 
Jonathan Crosson 
Julie Parish 
Erin Marietta 
Mary Claire Hodges 
Anne Messner 
Kristen Shaffer 
Benjamin Kellogg 
Ben Steere 
Jeffrey Martel 
Jennifer Fuller 
Jennifer Watklns 
Laura Wray 



Madeleine Bayard 
Katie Spradlin 
Thomas Sutton 
Stacy Blackburn 
Brian Bllhelmer 
Meredith Ailred 
Elizabeth Brill 
Andrea Brooks 
Jessica Cannon 
Shauna Danos 
Virginia DeFrank 
Urmi Engineer 



Andrew Holland 

Mark Jones 

Sarah E. Jones 

Mildred Kerr 

Jeffrey Kramer 

Jessica MacCalium David 

Martin 

Elizabeth McClelland 

Brian MIrshak 

Ann Marie Mongelll 

Robert Mulllnax 

Jessica Posner 



Italian " 

Reagan Hum' 
Ellison Craig 



Nina Ann Elizabeth English Meeghan Ramsey 
LIndsey Faber Brendan Reichs 

Jessica Gadrlnab Jennifer Robinson 

Ben Galea Katheryn Rose 

Michael Green Tracy Strickland 

Lauren Hamilton Jason Thurber 



c 





romance languages 



iv^ of diplomacy 

Spanish diplomat provides insight on Spain 

While many of the speakers at Romance Language events 
are related to literature, the April 30"^ lecture of Inocencio Arias 
was a welcomed change to this trend. Arias, Spain's permanent 
representative to the United Nations, is a highly experienced 
diplomat with an outsider's perspective on the United States. 
Through the efforts of Dr. Carlos Valencia, an assistant professor 
of Spanish, Arias brought his perspective and opinions to campus 
to speak on the topic of the role of Spain in the world and how 
Spain relates to the United Nations and the United States. 

Arias was no stranger to the academic world as he had served 
as a professor of international relations in the University 
Complutense and the University Carlos III in Madrid, Spain. 
.Arias has served in diplomatic roles for Spain in Bolivia, Algeria, 
and Portugal. In addition Arias has also served as State 
Secretary for the International Cooperation for Iberoamerican 
Affairs from 1991-93 and as Under Secretary of the Ministry of 
Foreign Affairs from 1988-1991. 

- Robert Numbers 

I Spain's permanent representative to the United Nations, Inocencio Arias, speal<s 
m to the assembled members oftlie Department of Romance Languages. Arias 
I provided insights into the role of Spain in the world and its relations with other 
"■ countries and non governmental organizations. 

Candelas S. Gala, Milorad Margitic, 
Antonio C. Vitti, Byron R. Wells, M, Stanley 
Whitley, Roch C. Smith, Jane W. Albrecht, 
Sarah E. Barbour, Mary L. Friedman, 
Linda S, Howe, Judy K, Kem, Soledad 
MIguel-Prendes, Stehpen Murphy, Ola 
Furmanek, Luis Gonzalez, Patricia Held, 
Salvador Anton Pujol, Maria Teresa 
Sanhueza, Kendall B,Tarte, Elizabeth M. 
Anthony, Alizabeth Barron, Corrado 
Corradini, Elisabeth d'Empaire, Rebekah L, 
Morris, Violeta Padron-Bermejo, Jesus Pico- 
Argel, Justin R. Peterson, Maria Rodriguez, 
Leticia I. Romo, Chritine E. Swain, Carlos 
Valencia, Jenny Puckett, Maria- 
Encarna Moreno Turner, Alicia M. Vitti, 
Janet Joyner, Cynthia A. Hall, Donna D. 
Dupell. 



397 




■ ***■ ■ the experience 



National rankings provide insight into university 




Wake Forest University was 
recognized this year among several 
publications as one of the top 
schools in the nation. Most of the 
reasons for it ranking so well in 
these publications were its small 
enrollment and class size, student/ 
faculty ratio, rigorous curriculum, 
and the technology it offers its 
students. 

The annual edition of the U.S. 
News & World Reports guide, 
"America's Best Colleges," Wake 
Forest University ranked 28'*' 
among national universities and 
ranked 32"'' among undergraduate 
business schools. The Wayne 
Calloway School of Business and 
Accountancy was also ranked 28 
national ly, up four places from the 
previous year. 

The University's small classes, 
low student-faculty ratio, high 
graduation and retention rates, 
financial resources, and alumni 
giving were all noted as reasons for 
its excellence and continued high 
standing in the 2001 edition of the 



John Leurini 
Intently studies for 
his test the next 
^^^. Students 
spend hours on end 
preparing for tests 
that are vitally 
important in 
maintaining a 
decent GPA. 



guide. Of the 228 national 
universities listed, which are 
described by the guide as offering "a 
ful 1 range of majors as wel 1 s master's 
and doctoral degrees," 147 of these 
were public schools, 81 were private. 

Yahoo! Internet Magazine 
ranked 19'^ among "America's 100 
Most Wired Colleges." This was a 
detailed guide to internet use in 
higher education that based its 
criteria on hardware, academics, 
free services and miscellaneous 
services. 

The University was also listed in 
the top 50 colleges among the best 
colleges and universities in the 
nation in the 2001 edition of 
Barron's Top 50 : An Insi de Look At 
Americ a's Best C olleges. 

"We hope that our rankings will 
encourage prospective students and 
their parents to visit our campus 
and see the extraordinary 
educational opportunities we have 
to offer," said vice president for 
student advancement Sandra 
Boyette. - Caroline Beavers 




Laura Teeter, notes a page number in her text book for a paper she 
is writing on her Thinkpad. Yahoo! ranked the university 19th 
nationally for its technological advancement. 




¥ ■■ 



* — 



NUi' 




% 



^ ' 




Robert Numbers 
After pouring over 
hi' IVIicroeconomics 
text Justin Reimer 
completes his 
assignment from 
class. The 
university's rigorous 
academics was one 
of the criteria 
observed in voting it 
28th in the nation 
among top 
universities. 



Jullaette Lamond diligently 
works on her LSAT preparation 
book. Lamond, a student in the 
Calloway School, plans to attend 
Law School after achieving her 
degree. 



399 





i^'^- 






ENRICHMENT 



Community, families 
support staff, projects 




highest quality food at 
irink at a flood value, 
iendly attentive servici 
lonthly featured menm 
Learn what it means 
to be happy, jjo lucky. 




M 



In order to be able to provide a Forum which meets out high standards, we must 
have Enrichment from our family, friends and commimity. Their financial support 
al lows the Howlerto provide our readers with an up to date book, including new 
techniques, ideas and coverage. Additionally, the Howlerserves as a Forum in which the 
community is able to express their support of the university. 

Finally, Enrichment will provide you the perfect Forum to go to to find all of you friends 
and classmates. From A-Z the directory includes everyone, starting on page 422. 




402 




f c 

E 



l«l 



For God hath not given us the 

spirit of fear; but of power, of love, 

and of a sound mind. 



r 

[ 



irimiotliy}:? 




RyanAdkiiis 
I k'diCatedto Ns family faith aiulaoak 
L\citcd and energized about beiikj Wake's nuiscot for two years 
Active in Sigma Nu and coninninity piviects 
L haractertiaits recognized and rewarded byArtluir Anderson 
Oiiianized Wake's technology as a STAR student 
Now It IS time to say who proud of you we are and congratulations 

■ '*^^ ■•■''.||i>c; 





,,../ 



Courtney, 

You are a 
shimmering light, 
-,^ a blessing to all 
"^ who knowyou. 
'k_ ,1 Your acconiplish- 

l^r. \ f mentsatWakeare 

i^^^k. I awe inspiring! 

' ^^W .J Summacum 

Laude! Wow! We 
are so proud of the woman you have 
become 

Matthew 5:16 
Love 
Mama, Dad, Eric, Heather and Meme 




Little did I know wlwn I Iviian my tunc at I Vake Forest I Inivcrsity tliat I would 
find not onlya aood education, but alio ivy wife Wake was tlie last place in the 
world I wanted to go It was the only place they would have to pay me to go to 
I'm so glad God didn't leave that decision up to me' Only Wake accepted me and 
man am I glad they did' Not only did I find an intelligent CSunima cum laude' 
compared to my 'Thank the Laude'"). beautiful woman but I also found a uodly 
woman that I eagerly look foiward to 
spendingmylifewith I thank theLord 
ever day for the blessing you are to me 
and howyou are so much 'more than / 
canaskforonmagine'lEph 320) 
Congratulations' I love voui \Josh 




Alex, 

CONGRATULATIONS ON A 
JOB WELL DONE! 

Love. 
Mom Dad Jackie and Peter 



Dear Amiee, 

Thank you for sharing your 

gifts with us over the years. 

Now share them with the world.. 

Love Always, 
Mom and Dad 



Andrea, 
Wherever you go,you leave your mark! We're 

anticipating your graduation with 

gladness and hope for your bright future. . . 

Widi Love and Pride 

Mom, Dad and Lee 



Brett 

Montessori, tennis at Rivermont basketball 

Mt. Vernon, Milton, math, physics, Wake 
Eorest "spinning" - passion, determination. 

We are so proud of you! 
Mom and Dad 




404 




Kestrin Pcmtero, B.S. Psychology 2001 

loinslaniily member:, 

RichanI L Pantera, MD - BA German '69. MD 73; 

Jan Kiger Pantera - BA '69: 

Edie Pervy - BA '87: 

J. Kiffin Penry. MD - BS '51. MP 55 

as Wal<e Forest University Alumnus 

CONGRATULATIONS! 



J 



William A. Padula, III 

Congratulations Bill 

"Nothing we do, however virtuous can he accomplished 
alone! Therefore we must he saved hy love" 






r g r'^ 




You have always made us proud. Love and happiness 

always. 

Mom, Dad,8(Annemarie 



405 




■o 
i) 
o 

o 

'c 

Hi 





Dearest Stephanie 

All (liivncjhyourlife.you have 

given us so many, many reasons to 

smile and we want you to always 

remember that we are so very very 

proud of you ... our beautiful daugher 

love always 
Mom & Dad 



BELIEVE IN YOURSELE 

ByFMii.YMArmr.ws 

Believe in yourself— 
in the fjuwer you have 
(0 amtrol your own life 

day by day 

Believe in the strength 

that you havedeep inside. 

and your faith 
will help ihowyou the way. 

Believe in tomorrow 

and what it will bring— 

let a hopelul hean 

cany you though— 

l-or things will work out 

if you tiv:>t and believe 

there's no limit 

to what you can do 

And you are proof 

Congratulations' 

We love you and are 

So veiy proud of YOU! 

Mom. Dad. Grandma. Paul, 

Andrea, and Megan 





^Mt 


1 


1 


r 

m 

\ 
i 




r 




5 


1 


Rt<«« 


►-/^ 


Stu 




i 




Erik, 

Congratulations, Son! You deserve 
the best and we know you will 
confine to succeed no matter what 
your chosen path. 

OUR HATS OFFTOYOUl 



Dear Erika, 

Getting wisdom is the most 
important thing you can do And widi 
your wisdom, develop common sense 
and good judgement 

Were vei y proud of you. 



Jason. 
It is with great pride that we congratulate 
you' Asyou continue to pursLieyoiirdreanis.we 
wishyoi I happii less and coi itini led success 

LoveAlways, 
DadMomAdam and Grandpa 



Jclisa, 

You have always been the light of our lives. 

We ai'e so pivud of you and know your future 

holds much success for you. 

Love, 
Moiwiiv Daddv, and Cai'i 



Dear Alston, 

Always know how much we love you 
and howpiviid we are of you. 
Congi'atulations and Love, 

Mom, Dad, ai id LLadlev ... . .. 



Well done, Katie! 

Four years have past, and you have only 

givwn more beautiful and cai'ing. We ai'e so 

pivudofyou! 

Love, 
YourFamilv 



Love of Animals 





We're proud of you! 

Much Love, 
Mom & Dad 



ih^^^^b 


Love 


^■Hi^l 


of 


^^S^^l 


Woi'king 


^■I^^^H 


With 


Love 


Little 


ofFiiends 


Kids 



407 




c 
o 



■o 

it 

Q 


'c 

OJ 

to 



Dear Les, 

From the moments you were first placed in 

OLirarms.you have brought us 

immeasurable joy and pride 

Congratulations on your graduation. We 

Love You! 

Mom, Dad and Lori 



Marguerite, 

Braval We're Proud ofYou! 

"Do not follow where 

the path may lead. 

Go instead, where there is no path 

And leave a trail," 

Anonymous 



Lindsey 

We are all tremendously proud of you 

and die four years of hard workyou've 

accomplished. Continue with your great 

attitude! We Love You! 



Dear Matthew, 

We are proud of your accomplishments 

during diese four years. 

May you continually seek God's direction in 

your life 

Dad, Mom, Andrew, David 



E N J 




The highest quality food and 

drink at a good value. 

Friendly attentive service. 

Monthly featured menus. 

Learn what it means 

to be happy, go lucky. 



L U C K V 3 2 



LUNCH, DINNER & LATE NIGHT. SEVEN DAYS 

109 SOUTH STRATFORD ROAD. JUST OFF BUSINESS 40 




V r L L A G J: 
T A V B R J\T 

Great specialty pizzas 
Big, juicy hamburgers 

and chicken grills 
Thick aged steaks 

Grilled fresh fish 
Slow roasted prime rib 

Freshly prepared 

specialty salads 

and appetizers 

Hanes Mall Boulevard at 

Stratford Road (760-8686) 

Reynolda Village (748-0221), Winston-Salem 

and Westridge Road just off 

Battleground (282-3063), Greensboro 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CHRISTINA!!! 



WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU 



'IF YOU WANT MY OPINION 

THE WAY YOU ARE GOING - 

YOU ARE GOING TO RUN US 

RIGHT OUT OF MONEY" 



LOVE 
MOM & DAD 



409 



a; 
O 

o 



FROM 




MAS" 

PU\NNING 

™ MOVE IN, 

HERE'S ONE 

SMART 



1 



WAY TO 

BUILD 



L 



'r 



C RM 



FACILITIES MANAGEMENT 



201 West Short Street 
Suite 800 

Lexington, Kentucky 40507 
Phone: 859-225-3680 
Fax: 859-255-8255 
www . crmco . com 





Jennifer 

You ore tkmghi of so highly for oil tliolvoii ore- 

on obleyoiing womon with high iileolsomlgreot 

aspirotions.who thinks and feels and hos so much 

to give. ..osy our iowwy continues always 

. remember how very much you are loved 

-YourFcimily 



Mike Thomas Henry, 

fill so very proud of what you've accomplished! 

You made it and did it so successfully 

AllmyLove, 

Mom 



Dearest Nina 

Congratulations! You make us proud of what 

you have accomplished and surely what you 

willbe Good Luck! Godspeed! 

Mom,DadandJian 



Philip 

Weloveyou and are proud of the fineyoung 

manyou are Good luckasyou continue life's 

adventure. 

Mama, Daddv Stuart Kit 



Scott, 

We're so proud ofthe course you've charted 

May God speed success to the 

next phase in your life 

Ourlove 
Mom,Dad and Ryan 



411 




c 
o 



■a 
i) 
O 

o 

'E 

Hi 

I/) 




Our Dear Ria A Very Speical Daughter. 

We cannot express in words how proud we are of the 

wonianyouhavehecomeMayyoufollowourdreaniswidmayGod 

guideyouthroughalifetinieoflove.happiKSsandsuccessWelove 

you very muck 

CongratualationstoyouandtotheWakeForestClassoflOOl 



Carolyn, 
You've always given your best to your 
work art and friends and given us a life of joy 
Rejoice in your success. 

Mom and Dad 



412 




Jemifei: 

'OhJhePlacesYoii'llGoU" 

Rememher: Happiness is a way station 

between too much and too little 

We're very pi iml of you. 

Love 
Responsible parly of... 




Heather, 
CongrotulationsPieU We ore so proud of \ 
you! Rememberto enjoy Qfidlive each 
special day that God has given you to the 

fullest. 



KochanaJoasiu, 

Ciicesz bye czynis wzyciu, to sie uczAbys n ztjineio w 

tluniie 

Muka-topotegilducz 

Wtymmoci(towiecejumie 

We Love You, CotI Bless You, 

Leszek Woink Michai 



NealR. Tama 





May the same lovejoyandhappinessyou have 
shared with us follow you through the future. 




n 




413 




MomMdandAMAR 



■o 
a 

o 

■£ 



ANGELA RENEE HUGHES 

Congratulations 
We are so very proud of you! 



Keep your hand in 

God's hand,and He will 

always guide you. 

"In all thy ways 

acknowledge him, and 

he shall direct thy 

paths." 

Proverbs 3:6 




God has been good to 

you. You have been 

blessed to accomplish 

much. To whom much 

is given, much is 

reguired. 



'Thou wilt keep him m perfect peace whose mind is stayed on thee hecaiise he tnisteth ii i thee ' 

Isaiah 2t->:3 
We love you 
Yourfamily 



Nicholas, 

We ore very proud of you. We wish you 

continued success and happiness in your life 

We Love You Very Much, 

Mom, Dad, Stephanie and Christopher 





Cristina, 


414 We're so proud of you and your 


'^f^ occomplislmients May tl^e years ahead tal(e 
■y 1 you wherever your dreams may lead. 


E 


Congratulations! 


c 
uu 


Love 






Mom & Dad 



Vickl 

WeamldiioibemoivpiimliYouhavedimiCAllvourlifeyoulmiwhaat 

takes.Weloveyousoverymuch!AndReniembeiMiitthew!7:2l 

Love, 

PopamMom,HeQther,andDad 




} ^%JS^f^^BF} 




'■'*•>., f^ . ,,j' "j^K Pv^^ 





KatherineKafer, 
We are so proud of you! 
We love you very much! 

Mow, Dad and All Your Family 



TOOURDEARESl 

WellTheDayisfii 

known or only ir 

olwavs. You a 

FireBirdsMeet...! 

am 


^ MAUREEN (MO. MO-MQ I 

lally here and you are oho 
nagined. Our love and pro 
in do anything you set you 
\}risjOurLovc,Warmesi 
i prayers are always with} 

/EEOVEYOUXXXXXOOOO 

Mom, Dad Katie and Jemi} 


VGBAGES,EIAL) 

ttotflyoftoplaes 
/ers are with vou 
'heart on (the 
Congratulations 
ml 




< 









David, 

May your future be blessed with all the 

: laughter and pride you have brought into 

our lives. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad Rachel and Liqhtiiinq 



Dedication for Em - OurQrmtesl Irish Joy 

Destinylwsbeenpotient 

It Ims waited quietly for this Iwur to lie at liand 

You are ready 

Youareai)ie. 

You are in conUvl as you stand on tlie threshold of forever 

Your brother, sister father and I are behind you 
We are your greatest fans and YOU are our greatest joy 




tothe Class of 2001 from the 
stQffofthe 2001 Howler 



415 




o 



■D 
O 

'E 




News Flash! 



Stephanie Anderson Enrolls at Wake Forest 

NCTmffic Statistics Spike 

August 1997- Winston-Salem 

NortliCaroliiw State Police officials 
denied today that theywere seekincf 
ailditionalfiindinci to deal with 
anticipated motorist panic in light of 
the II icominij class at Wake Forest A 
Public Affairsofficespokesperson said, 
'Yes, It is true there have been car fires 
associated with this paiticular class, 
but this depanmenthasdealt with 
riotshurncanesandnumerousother 
disasters We do not expect to need 
additional personnel to handle this' 





Stephanie Anderson To Graduate 



Nearby states On Alert 

May 2001 - Winston-Salem The 

Officeof Public AffairsoftheState 
Police admitted today that the 
graduation of the Wake Forest Class of 
2001 would reduce the stress on the 
department Apparently limits on 
vacations by fK'itrol officers are likely 
to be lifted tollowma the event 
Officers have been under extreme 
lircssi ire to increase the level of 
patrols lor almost iour years In 
related events a number of nearby 
states expect more patrols at least foi 
the near future 



"*<■. 



Z''^ 






I 



The 200T Howler Staff 

Room 500, Benson University Center 
(336) 758-5289 



^tc»^in-Chief 

Susiness Manage* 
^lanaging Editor 
'holography Editor 

Icad^nics 

I katie Shaver, Editor ^ 

\thletics 

Jennifer George, Editor 
licole Mcnamara, Editor 
Davonda Burton 
^dyFung 
Janelle Knott 
^mberLove 

Greeks 

^rinn Harris, Editor 

Organizations 

Margaret Grouse, Editor 
/Vmanda Davis, Editor 



Robert T. numbers 
Heatiier M. Seely 

Garyen Denning 

M. Alan English 

Rick Van Veen 

People 

Jesse Akers, Editor 
Cassie Rich, Editor 
Marsha Anderson 
L. Danielle Bolin 
Jessica Tretler 

Student Life 

Lindsey Klein, Editor 
SanaAshraf 
Scott Edwards 
ly Ann Grady 
John Lettieri 
Kate Tumage 

Photographos 

John Bruns 
MattCatalano 
Liz Coggins 
Traci Hale 



417 




IB 

-Si 

Hi 



m 



PW 



ss 



fm 



From the business perspective, this 
year's Howler met many goals and 
accomplished a lot of new things. We 
have more senior dedications than 
ever and appreciate the support of 
local businesses like The Village 
Tavern and Lucky 32. I have enjoyed 
my time at this position and I 
appreciate the staff of the Howler 
giving me this opportunity. Bob, 
thanks for all the help. I couldn't have 
done it without you. 




Garyen Denning 
Business IVIanager 



As this year came to a close I looked back and 
wondered why I commit the time I do to this organization, and 
I guess It has become almost tradition for me now. I have 
been producing yearbooks for seven years now. and although I 
am routinely complaining about It. It Is worth It to see the 
final product arrive. 

I am happy to say that the book has come a long 
way this year, not Just In quantity and quality, but as a staff 
too. Ever since t started compiling the freshman retreat, 1 
knew this year would be different. I to them, especially 
Margaret Jesse, Amanda, Nicole, LIndsey. Jenn and Katie who 
served as awesome section editors and also listened to my 
constant complaints. And Erinn, my fellow sophomore, who 
even managed her section from another country! Cassle. you 
have been a great friend both years we have gotten to work 
together, and have given me Insight Into a lot about Wake. 

Finally, to my editors... Heather, you are an 

amazing designer and Journalist You are perhaps the first 

person I have worked with that I can fully trust and connect 

with: I agree that sometimes you were the other half of my 

brain. You have been my savior both in terms of work and 

morale this year. You will go far In New York nert year, and in 

life. I will truly miss you. Bob, thanks for the opportunity to get Involved, and working behind the scenes 

so Heather and I could work In peace. 

Many thanks go to my family and friends, especially Richard who put up with my dally 

problems. Also, I owe a lotto Will WIngfield and the staff of the Old Gold and Black, as well as my mentor 

and friend Bruce Watterson. 

i wish the book best of luck next year, as I will be abroad, and may not be returning to staff In the spring. 

You have my full support; keep up the good work! 



Alan English 
IVIanaging Editor 



Thanks to true captains of 
extreme who pulled together to get all 
the shoots done - Matt Catalano, John 
Bruns, Traci Hale, and Liz Coggins. You 
guys rock. 

Also thanks to Bob, Alan and Heather 
for putting it alt together. 

P.S. Heather - you're still fired. 



418 





Rick Van Veen 
Photography Editor 




For starters, I would like to thank 
the editors. Bob and Heather, for all 
that you did for me this year. I have 
enjoyed working with you both. Alan, 
you have also been a great help this 
year, as well as a great friend! I've 
enjoyed working, and hanging out, 
with you. To our staff, thanks for all 
that you did for us. Heather and 
Cassie, I will miss you both very 
much next year! And last but not 
least, thank you Nicole, my counter 
part, for all the work that you did 
this year! 



Jenn George 
Sports Co-Editor 



Katie Shaver 
Academics Editor 



It has been quite a challenge to 
jump In as editor of this section 
halfway through the year! However 
the experience has been very 
rewarding. Heather and Alan: you 
guys are the best, thanks for the 
guidance. Britt: this year would have 
been Impossible without you, thanks 
for the laughs. Mom and Dad: your 
never-ending support means 
everything to me. Bryan: my best 
friend - "one". I'd also like to thank 
my...staff? Right. 




Nicole McNamara 
Sports Co-Editor 



It has been an interesting year and I 
have learned a lot about the type of 
commitment needed in order to be a 
part of the Howler staff. I would like 
to thank my co-editor Jennifer 
George for helping me along and for 
making this year enjoyable. I would 
also like to thank my superiors, Alan 
English, Bob Numbers, and Heather 
Seely. They were both understanding 
and compassionate. Throughout the 
year, they each offered us help. I 
would like to thank the other section 
editors for being so cooperative and 
for making the year a lot of fun and 
the experience was highly enjoyable. It has been a pleasure to 
work with such talented and knowledgeable people. It has been 
an amazing year and I feel privileged to have gotten to be a 
part of this staff. I would also like to add a special 
congratulations to Cassie Rich and Heather Seely on their 
graduation, they will be sorely missed. 







1 just want to thank all of the Greek 
organizations for being so helpful In 
the completion of this section. 
1 also want to thank everyone on staff 
for picking up the slack for me while 1 
was abroad. 




You guys are the greatest. It's been | 
real! i 


mm 


1 


Erinn Harris 
Greeks Editor 












Margaret Crouse 
Organizations Co-Editor 



I have had so much fun working 
on the Howler over the past year. 
Thank you to everyone who has 
helped me out especially Amanda. 
Heather, Alan, and Bob. This year I 
have made so many wonderful friends 
through my participation in yearbook 
who have helped to make my 
freshman year one to remember. I 
also want to say a special thank you 
to all of my friends who I have called 
at the last minute to help me 
complete pages and to Meredith for 
all her help. 



It has been a great pleasure 
working for the How/er this year, I 
want to thank everyone who is 
involved with the publication. I also 
want to give a special thanks to 
Margaret, Heather, Alan, and Bob. You 
guys help me considerablly 
throughout the year, and I couldn't 
have done it without you. 

I can't believe my freshman year 
is over!!!! I couldn't have made it 
without my fellow Collins crew 
(Vonnie, Lauren, Shalini, Darris, and 
KJ— I love you guys!). You guys have 
made this a year to rememer! 




Amanda Davis 
Organizations Co-Editor 




Jesse Akers 
People Co-Editor 



This has been quite the year for me, 
filled with lots of drama and 
excitement. As a freshman though, I 
don't think I could have asked for 
better friends than I have made in my 
short time here, or a better year 
overall, except for maybe my grades. 
Heather, you'll always be my special 
project chick. Cassie, you're the best 
co-editor ever! I want to give a special 
shout-out to Justin, Adam, Shermaun, 
the How/er staff, Gospel Choir, and all 
the other great people I have met 
here. Dom, I don't know what I would 
have done without you. You're the 
best ever!! 



It has been a wild and crazy year. As 
a senior who has worked on the 
How/er for four years, I can easily say 
that this has been the most dedicated 
staff and the final product will be the 
best. The People section would have 
been lost without our wonderful 
writers: Marsha Anderson, Jessica 
Tretler, and Danielle Bolin. Another 
big thanks goes out to the 
photography staff- you did a great job, 
especially under pressure at the end 
of the year! 




Cassie Rich 
People Co-Editor 



This year has been one of new 
experiences for me and the Howler 
has been a vital part of my 
wonderful freshmen year. The staff 
of the Howler has been people 
whom I admire and enjoy spending 
time with. I want to thank Bob, 
Heather, and Alan for putting so 
much time and effort into this book 
and for encouraging each of us to 
realize our potential. They have 
been great leaders, but more 
importantly, great friends. I also 
would like to personally thank my 
staff writers; D'Ann Grady. Kate Turnage, Sana Ashraf , Scott 
Edwards, and John Lettieri for their hard work on the 
Student Life section of the book because without them, my 
job would be much more challenging. 



Lindsey Klein 
Student Life Editor 



419 






■♦-' 



420 




c 




Heather Seely 
Co-Editor-in-Chief 



When Bob Numbers first asked me to join the Howler staff last year as 
Managing Editor, I thought a window was opening for me after a door had 
closed. Although I had vast experience with newspapers, switching to the 
yearbook did not come without difficulties not the least of which was gaining 
the respect I needed to serve in the position (since I had never worked for a 
yearbook before). But the worst of times passed, and the worst conflicts 
smoothed out. It has been a wonderful experience helping the book become 
the quality publication it can be. 

Even during this year, however, my time at the yearbook (like most my 
life) has been filled with ups and downs. There have been times when I felt like 
I wasn't working hard enough and others when I never left the office. Often during the hard times or 
the times when I would have rather been enjoying my senior year, I asked myself why I was even 
doing this. 

The answer always became perfectly clear: the staff. The people I have built relationships with 
while working on the yearbook have been some of the coolest, most talented, most fun and most 
hardworking individuals I have encountered during my four years. I value the time we have had 
together and am going to miss you all next year. 

So first of all, I would like to thank all the section editors who have worked so hard on this 
book all year (sometimes even working from Europe). You guys are off the chain, cute as a button and 
make me randy. Bob, thank you for giving me this wonderful opportunity and doing the things I did 
not want to do. None of this would have been possible without Ricky Van Veen and the hard work of 
his photo staff. A huge thanks also to Will Wingfield, who should be paid salary for all he has done for 
us, and all the Old Gold and Black staff. Most of all, however, I would like to thank Alan English. I 
never could have done this without him. He has been my guide, my inspiration, my right hand and 
even sometimes the other half of my brain (clouds!). No words can express my 
graditude to him. On a personal note, thanks to: my mother, who always 
provides me with emotional and financial support; the Tribble family 
(especially Dick and Betty Barnett), who has made my education financially 
possible; and all those who have made my time here worthwhile. Amy, Sam, 
Christina, Dan, Alisha, Andy, Jon, Crazy and others too numerous to mention. 

I close the book on this chapter of my life. 



P.S. - Ricky, you can't fire me. Besides, I already fired you. 



-fJaiMi/i ^^ 




Robert Numbars 
Co-Editor-in-Chief 



Although this year lacked many of the challenges and much of the turmoil 
of my first year as Editor-in-Chief, there were still a significant number of 
challenges to overcome and goals to achieve. Overall, I feel that we met our 
goals and overcame our challenges. The book will be published on time for 
the third straight year. This was the largest Howler in the history of the school 
and because of that there was more coverage of university life. The move to 
digital production was fairly seamless. Garyen Denning was responsible for 
bringing in the most revenue in recent years, if not the history of the Howler, 
allowing the book to stay in the black for the second straight year. I'd have to 
say that the most remarkable aspect of this year is the way that the freshmen 
quickly grew into their roles of staff members and section editors. The 
dedicated staffers who remain will ensure stability and quality production for 
many years to come. 

Composing this Editor's note is a bittersweet task because it not only 
signals the completion of the Howler, but the end of my two-year tenure as 
Editor-in-Chief. The past two years have seen a great deal of change in the methods of 
production and operation of the Howler. I am proud to have been able to be at the helm of the 
organization during this period of development. These changes have been a colaborative effort 
as many people played a role in the organization's revitalization. Rick Van Veen has been not 
only a great friend, but someone who has invested a great deal of time in taking high quality 
photographs for the Howler when he could've been spending his time on much more lucrative 
endeavors. Garyen Denning has raised the bar for future Business Managers in the way that he 
conducted sales of Senior Dedications, brought students out to have their portraits taken, and 
conducted the book ordering process. Garyen also has been a friend of mine for years and I'm 
looking forward to being able to work with him on less stressful and more fun filled events in the 
future. Caroline Beavers again spent a great deal of time by my side working on the Howler 
when others were unavailable or unwilling to complete their tasks. Caroline's hard work and 
support made what otherwise would've been unbearable tasks as pleasant as they could be. 
Vice President Ken Zick's advice was once again invaluable in making it through the trials and 
tribulations of holding this leadership position. I also would like to thank Marie Teague for 
always having a smile and a kind word for me when I was having an otherwise difficult day. 
Mike, Joe, Steve, Theresa, and the rest of the Carl Wolf Studio staff consistently exceeded our 
expectations in the areas of portrait photography and many of our other photographical needs. 
Kaye Miller and Darlene Cooper of Herff-Jones were always on call to help me resolve any issues 
the Howler ran into. I feel that Herff-Jones would be hard pressed to find individuals who are 
more attentive to customer needs and more helpful in resolving customer concerns. Giz 
Womack and Roz Tedford were always willing to listen and provide useful advice. Their advice 
helped me resolve many issues and always made me laugh. I want to thank Dean, Bill, Mike, 
Joanna, Linda, Renee, and Clara in the Media Relations office for helping the Howler with its 
many sports related needs and for putting up with me all year. The kind words of Dr. Ed Wilson, 
Editor of the 1943 Howler, about the 2000 edition of the Howler often were my motivation to 
keep working when I felt frustrated with the progress of this year's edition. The support of Vice 
President John Anderson and Patrick Morton in our technology upgrade was integral to the 
success of the Howler this year. Kevin Cox and his diligent News Service staff were essential to 
the completion of the stories in this year's edition. 

I leave this position knowing that the Howler is in good hands. I felt that the next editor 
of the Howler needed to be someone who was mature enough to handle the responsibility of 
being editor, had the technical knowledge to complete the task, would respect the position of 
Editor-in-Chief as well as the reputation of the Howler and the University, and be someone I could 
trust implicitly to make the right decisions both editorially and organizationally. I found all these 
traits in Jennifer George. Jenn, I believe in you and your ability to produce the best book this 
university has ever seen. Stay focused, work hard, don't let the frustrations of the job get you 
down and I know you will do it. 

I'm proud to have been able to serve the university in this capacity and I hope that the 
university community appreciates the work the staff has put into the production of this year's 
edition. It has been an honor and a pleasure to take my place in the distinguished lineage of 
Howler Editors and a challenge to live up to the standards set by those who came before me. I 
now set out on a journey to find new experiences that will be as fulfilling as my tenure as Editor 
has been. ^_^ 



421 



I/) 

0) 



IVIerger IVIania 

On April 19'*' the financial world and the economy of Winston-Salem were shaken by the announcement that First Union 
Corporation and Wachovia Corporation, based in Winston-Salem, had signed a definitive agreement for a merger of equals. The 
result of the three year merger of the two companies would be the largest financial holding company in the Southeast/East Coast 
region and the fourth largest nationwide, but the merger would also result in the loss of seven thousand jobs. In addition, the new 
company, which would be called Wachovia Corporation, would move its headquarters to Charlotte. North Carolina, while locating 
only its North and South Carolina Operations in 
Winston-Salem. 

The merger situation became even more 
complicated when on May 14'^ SunTrust Banks offered 
an unsolicited merger proposal as competition to the 
First Union merger proposal. In an attempt to shift 
Wachovia shareholder opinion in their favor. SunTrust 
filed a preliminaiy proxy statement with the Securities 
and Exchange Commission for the purpose of enabling 
SunTrust to solicit Wachovia's shareholders to vote 
against the proposed First Union/Wachovia merger. 
The SunTrust merger proposal would result in the 
creation of only the eighth largest bank in the country, 
but would only result in a loss of four thousand jobs. 
While the proposed SunTrust merger would also cause 
the departure of the Wachovia headquarters the 
company assured that, Winston-Salem would be the 
headquarters of their Carolinas bank." 

Regardless of which proposal Wachoiva 
undertakes, the effects on Winston-Salem will be 
profound, dramatically altering the economic makeup 
of the city. - Robert Numbers 




The Wachovia Corporation, headquartered in downtown Winston-Salem, was the 
subject of a number of merger offers. As one of the largest employers in the 
area, a merger would have severe effects on the local economy. 



Index 



422 




Abbot, Kelly 22, 79, 218 
Abernathy, Kathy 79 
Abrahams, Brad 54 
Abrahams, Robert 246 
Abrahamsen, Alison 78 
Achilles, Todd 180 
Achreja, Mohit 166, 180 
Ackerman, Katie 292 
Ackley, Meg 124, 230 
Acosta, Ed 350 
Adams. James 52, 180 
Adams, John 52 
Adams, Scott M 94 95, 180, 

367,372 
Adams, Shelley 219 
Adkins, Ryan 62 
Adnot, tylindy 346 
Agreila, Elise M, 180, 367 
Ahearn, Abby 230 
Aitken. Thomas 
Akers, Bob 54, 219 
Akinc, Helen 376 
Akinc, Umit 376 
Al-lslam, Badnyyah 83, 230 
Albrecht, Jane W 394, 397 
Aldebot, Scarlett 129 
Aleksiewicz, Samantha E, 372 
Alexander, Rebecca 372 
Alimi, Mariam 230, 372 
Allen, Angela 219. 389 
Allen. Ed 360 
Allen, Thomas 389 
Allman, Martha 45 
Allred, Charles 159. 372 
Allred, Meredith 11. 79, 396 
Almond, Nicole 57 
Alosilla, Monica 180 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 144, 145 

Alpha Phi Alpha 142, 143 

Alpha Sigma Phi 52, 76 

Alston, Ben 146, 147 

Alston, Tracy 310 

Alstyne, Lauren Van 215 

Ambro, Becky 56 

Amin, Rupen P 180, 372 

Amin, Rupenkumar 180 

Andersen. Steven 246 

Anderson, Emily 246 

Anderson. John P. 354 

Anderson, Laura 56 

Anderson, Marsha 246 

Anderson, Stephanie 180 

Andree. Cindy 246 

Andrew, Elizabeth 219 

Andrews, Jennifer 367 

Andrews, John 360 

Andrews. La'Kicia 367 

Andrews. Scott 32 

Andrews, Sharon 13, 382 

Andrews, Will 153, 180 

Andrus, Emily 129, 247 

Andy MacDougall 55 

Ange, Jessica 131, 171. 230, 372 

Ann, Lee Quattrucci 149 

Anthony, Elizabeth M 397 

Arco, Andrea 180. 362, 393 

Arco, Lee 246 

Arend. Sarah 219 

Argenta, Jim 180 

Anas, Inocencio 397 

Arminio, Nikki 57, 362 

Armstrong, Hannah 55, 180 

Armstrong, Swell 246 

Arndt, Stephen 180, 372 

Arrington, Paige 141, 180,367 

Art 396 

Asare, Akua 144, 150, 164, 165, 180 

Ashley-Ross, Minam 372 

Ashraf, Sana 246 

Ashworth, John 87, 181, 389 



Asian Student interest Association 6, 

150, 151. 232.233, 250 
Atchison, Jarrod 30, 31, 182 
Atchison, Robert 362 
Ateih, Mike 62 
Athletes Care Team 198 
Aughinbaugh, Heather 292 
Aughtry, Meredith 57, 181 
Augustus. Todd Matthew 372 
Ausiello, Knstin 360 
Averill, Jen 291 
Averill, Jennifer 291, 292 
Avery, Matt 87 
Avery, Matthew 246 
Aviation Club 152, 153, 211 
Ayala, All 112 
Ayers, Michelle 171 
Azarov, Ivan 246 
Azizkhan, Kathryn M 372 



B 



Babul, Jon 318 
Baer, Aaron 367 
Baggs, Galen 181, 370 
Bailey. Shaunna 247 
Bam, Vanessa 181. 372 
Baker, Kimberiy 78, 246 
Baker, Quinn 181 
Baker, Valene 190 
Balady, Chnsten 195 
Baldwin, Chnstina 246 
Baldwin, Emilee 230 
Ball, Elizabeth 109 
Ballenger, Bob 376 
Banks, Damien 181 
Baptist Stuent Union 171 
Baran, Andrea 246 
Barbee, James 303 
Barbee, Jaron 181, 307 
Barber, Matthew 181 
Barbour, Matthew 127, 218 
Barbour, Sarah E 397 
Barden, John 219 



Barger, Sam 396 
Banus, Justin 230 
Barksdale, Courtney 129, 131 
Barletta Jr, Thomas P 181, 389 
Barndon, Matthew 246 
Barnes, Bernadine 396 
Barnes, Robert 181, 396 
Barra, Thomas 52 
Barrett, Dave 351 
Barrett, Peggy 366 
Barrett, William 63, 219 
Barron. Alizabeth 397 
Bastidas, Vicente 246, 307 
Bates, Jay 22 
Bates, Jessica 56 
Battaglino, Ria 181, 396 
Batten, Tom 159, 181 
Bauer, Nicholas 62, 389 
Bauer, Nick 62 
Baugher, Gregory 247 
Baugher. Linda M. 230 
Baxley, John 360 
Bayard. Madeleine 181, 396 
Bayer, Allison 78, 230 
Bayram, Ersin 360 
Bays, Jennifer 181 
Bazan, Sara 79, 230 
Bazlamit, Michelle 79. 289 
Beacham, Alyson 181 
Beam, Joseph David 246 
Beamer, Stacy 78 
Bean,, David 109 
Beard, Bryan 182 
Beasley, Caroline 109 
Beautell. Mana 230, 338 
Beavers, Caroline 83, 219 
Beavers, Daniel 62, 183. 360 
Beavers. Jennifer 230 
Bechtel. Brett 95. 230 
Bechtel, Kenneth 370 
Beck, Katie 230 
Beck. Melissa 141 
Beck, Stephanie 360 



:3eem, Jennifer 183, 367 

3eers, Susanna 183 

Seitler. Courtney 230 

Sell. Adrienne 127, 367 

Jell, Amanda 78 

3ell, Brian 140, 219 

3ell, Lee 230 

3elsches, Sara 219. 372 

3en Harper and the Innocent Criminals 

' 99 

3ender, Margaret 370. 371 

3enedict. Rob 159 

3enham. Michelle 131. 153, 183 

3ennett, Barbara 366 

3ennett. Jonathan 183 

3ennett, Kris 56 

,3enson University Center 15. 40 

3ere. David 327. 328 

3erenhaut. Kenneth 360 

3eresky. Amy 182 

3ergey. Don 376. 377 

iergman, Bo 159 

ierlinger. Stacy 62 

ierlingo. Susan 78 

Jerman, Mary Jane 370 

3erube. Edward 183. 360 

iesas. Goldyn 230 

3est. Deborah 367 

iethea. Bronwen 79, 218 

,3ettin. Michelle 56, 125, 246 

ieys, Jennifer 78 

ihalodia. Jay 150, 360 

Jiebl, Kathenne Ann 372 

iiedrzycki, Lisa 57 

3ierback, Ulnch 372 

Sigelow, Christy 79, 246 

3iggs, Loren 129, 183, 367 

iigham, Michael 183 

3ilheimer, Bnan 396 

Jinder, Danielle 32, 90, 230 

Siology 184, 372 

3iser, Blair 62, 127, 218 

■Sissonnette, Enk 183 

3ivins, Ruth 364 

3izzell, CaryF 62, 183, 372 

3jorklund, Johanna 310 

3lack Student Alliance 164 

3lackburn, Stacy 396 

3lackwell, Kala 131, 182, 370 

3lackwell, Miriam 57 

3lackwell, Rick 83 

3lair, Ashley 79 

3laisdell, Andrevi/ 32 

3land, Elizabeth 246 

3lank, Emily 57, 183 

3lank, Mike 246 

3lanton. Jennifer 183 

3litz. Ell 183 

3lomquist, Beck 78 

3lomqvist. Jonas 218 

3loom, Jeff 54, 109, 147 

3lue, Ridgely 57, 230 

3lue, Sean 52 

3lumenthal, Terry 367 

3lythe, Jamie 79, 230 

3oak. Meredith 150. 230 

3oard of Investigators and Advisors 

95. 193 
Jodenhorst, Brooke 230 
3odenner, Christopher 247 
3oehmig, Jason 246 
Joelig, Sarah 218 
ioetticher, Claire 57, 389 
foggs, Erin 183 
3oko, Sylvain 389 
'Sokros, Aaron 384 
Soles, Elizabeth 56, 246 
iolin, Daniel 307 
iolin, Elijah 95, 230, 372 
iollmer. Grant 246 
.iolton. Stephanie 230 
lionasso. Sarah 246 
.Sonfiglio. Michael 152. 183 
'iooth. Anthony 182 
iorowski. Christie 183 
ioswell, Jennifer 56 



Bottonan. Elizabeth 57 

Bounds. Michael Charles 386 

Bourgeois. Chnstina 183. 372 

Boutrid. Hinda 230 

Bouts. Meredith 56, 218 

Bovard, Katherine 230 

Bovard, Katie 57 

Bowden, Patnck 131 

Bowen, Kevin 289 

Bowman, Abby 22, 55, 394, 395 

Boxley, Sarah Parrot 56 

Boyd, Stephen 393 

Boyes, Kathanne 123 

Boyette, Claire 79 

Boyette, Sandra 5, 355, 398 

Brack, Michelle 79, 183 

Bradley Amy 83, 131, 230 

Bradley Colleen 183, 300, 372 

Bradley, John 367, 393, 183 

Bradley Katherine 182, 393, 396 

Bradley Zach 109 

Brady Kelly 183, 346 

Brandon, Enc 392 

Brandon, Trent 329 

Brandt, Amy 7, 183 

Brannon, Meredith 73 

Brannon, Tia 145, 183 

Bray, Mary 246 

Breckheimer, Elizabeth 56, 367 

Bredbenner, Meagan 218, 396 

Breed. Lindsay 362 

Brehm. Bill 219 

Brehove. Jordan 32. 159. 219 

Brendon. Trent 328 

Brenny. Katie 337. 338, 339 

Brett, Laura Mane 183 

Brewer, Meaghan 83 

Brez, Caitlin 230, 367 

Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund 75, 76 

BnanTague 372 

Bndges, Sheri 376 

Bnggs, Jodie 183 

Briggs, Lee 219 

Bnley, Laura D 184, 372 

Bnll, Elizabeth 171, 184, 393, 396 

Bntt, Raymond 71, 184 

Brodanck, Kendall 57, 247 

Broderick, Amy J 230 

Brontley, Kellen 17 

Brooks, Andrea 34, 184, 372, 396 

Brooks, Courtney 184 

Browers, Michaelle 388 

Brown, Alison 78, 396 

Brown, Allie 78 

Brown, Bianca 142, 310, 311 

Brown, Blair 62, 372 

Brown, Chad 87, 94, 95 

Brown, Charles 184 

Brown, David G 355 

Brown, Doug 382 

Brown, Janet 38 

Brown, Jason 149 

Brown, Julia 78, 219 

Brown, Kate 230, 394, 395 

Brown. Kelli 56. 129. 246 

Brown. Kyllan 219 

Brown. Scott 143, 184 

Brown, Tonia 310 

Brown, Cnstal 144 

Browne, Carole 372 

Browne, Harry 40, 46 

Browne, Robert 372 

Brubaker, Pete 376 

Bruce, Jamie 57 

Bruce, King 372 

Bruns, John 147, 230 

Bryan, Liz 90, 230 

Bryant, Jeri 166 

Bryce, Missy 184 

Brydie, Mia 184 

Bryson, Jennifer 79, 218 

Buchan, Dean 355 

Buchanan, Ashley 184 

Buchanan, Pat 40 

Buck, Jessamine 230 

Buckley, James 33 



Buergler, Leeann 246 

Buettner, Martin 184 

Buffolino, Joshua 184, 350 

Bullard, Stephan 372 

Bullock, John Paul 218 

Bumgardner, Heath 212, 389, 393 

Bunce, Daryn 78, 230 

Bunch, Ginny 184 

Bungardner, Heath 49 

Buntaine, Mark 230 

Burch, Kathleen 118 

Burd, Abby 246 

Bures, Bnan 184 

Burg, Jennifer 360 

Burger, Ellen 56, 185 

Burke, Maria 54, 55, 230 

Burkett, Jeffrey 185 

Burns, Meghan 78, 232 

Burns, Nancy 185 

Burns, Rachel 166, 346 

Burns, Steve 52, 83 

Burroughs, Mary 57 

Burton, Davonda 129, 246, 255 

Burton, Liza 153 

Busch, Sara 367 

Busick, Matt 350 

Business 189 

Bute, Colleen 246 

Butler, Erin A 185 

Butler, Jimmy 350 

Butt, Mary Claire 57 

Byars, Amy 57 

Byars, David 87 

Byrnside, Shannon 79 



Cagle, Gary 232 

Cagle, Kelly 300 

Came, Lauren 56, 247 

Caldwell, Jim 354 

Caldwell, Lauren 232 

Caldwell, Wayland 376 

Cale, Charney 185 

Cale, Hallie 78 

Callison, John 367, 372 

Calloway School 376 

Cameron, Jemima 292, 293 

Campbell, Anne 78 

Campbell, John 185, 393 

Campbell, Kelly 345, 346 

Campbell, Lisa 78, 245 

Campbell, Taylor 185 

Canady, Andrew 171, 232 

Canas, Daniel 360 

Cane, Dianne 145 

Cannaday, Wray 310 

Cannon, Jessica 232, 396 

Cantwell, Courtney 57, 185, 372, 393 

Capasso, Vincent 248 

Capizzani, Michael 362 

Carbrey Evalyn 79, 122, 125, 185 

Garden, Andrea 248 

Cardwell, Jared 85, 130 

Carlson, Amanda 

32, 33, 42, 185, 188, 189 
Carlson, Mark 159 
Carlton, Janie 78 
Carlton, Jen 78 
Carlton, Mary Jane 380,381 
Carney, Rachael 141 
Caron, Simone 396 
Carpenter, Elizabeth Lee 372 
Carpenter, Maureen L 355 
Carpenter, Ryan 129 
Carr, John 62 
Carr Megan 78, 362 
Carrasco, Jacqui 382 
Carnere, Meg 218 
Carrington, Samuel 185 
Carroll, Ban 389 
Carroll, Brian 307 
Carroll, Donna, 367 
Carson, Connie 354 
Carter, Allison 248 
Carter, Stephen 21 
Carter, Stewart 382 



Cartier, Claire 185 
Casa Artom 73 
Case, Kenny 52, 248 
Casey, Gregory 32, 62, 

232 
Castorina, Kerry 57 
Castrodale, Jelisa 185, 

385 
Catalano, Matt 83, 89 
Catalono, Matt 153 
Gates, Kathenne 

127, 131, 218 
Cathcart, Scott 159 
Catholic Community 8 
Cauble, Beth 232, 234 
Cave, Miranda 186 
Ceesay, Joy 248 
Cerrudo, West 78 
Chaffin, Courtney 56, 186 
Chambers, Detra 

232, 346 
Chandler, Meghan 57 
Channing, Rhoda K, 354 
Chao, Tracy 300 
Chapin, Emily 186 
Chaponis, Deviney 78, 91, 

346 
Chappell, Megan 73, 248 
Charecky, John 75, 87 
Charlton, Joline 

83, 298, 300 
Chatham, Dr. Doug 360 
Chemistry 372 
Chen, Fredenck 389 
Chenery, Ann 186 
Cheng, York 150, 186 
Chi Omega 

371S;98BaaSD9l2E 
Chi Psi 63, 89 
Chi Rho 73, 146, 147 
Childers, Lindsay 248 
Cho, Man 150 
Choi, Charlotte 218 
Choi. Veronica 79, 187 
Choral Union 126, 127 
Chow, Roxanne 218, 299, 

300 
Chrietzberg, Anna 78 
Christman, Edgar D 354 
Christman, Jon 382 
Chnstopher, Robert 218 
Church, Kerry 

78, 186, 370 
Church, Kevin 159 
Circle K 140, 141 
Clagett, Jessie 57 
Clampet, Debbie 78 
Clancy, Tnpper 62, 79, 362 
Clark, Anna 232 

Clarke, Jim 141 
Clarke, Philip 22, 218, 367 
Clau, Nuna 338 
Clawson, Sarah 218, 389 
Clay Jr, John Reed 396 
Claypoole, Pnngle 78, 218 
Clear, Caroline 248 
Clement, Sara 

56, 127, 248 
Clendenin, Lauren 

79. 131. 218 
Clendenin. Megan 248 
Clore. Caroline 186 
Cloud. Andrew 232 
Cloud. Scott 63 
Clough.Will 232 
Coates. David 388 
Coats. Con 186 
Cobetto. Maggie 78 
Cochrane. Martha 389 
Cody Amber 248 
Cody Christopher 389 
Coggins. Elizabeth 78, 91, 

248 
Colavincenzo, John 350 
Colby Garrett Walker 62, 

218, 372 



423 




424 




Coldiron, Angel 248 
Cole, Cameron 367 
Cole. Kathenne 248 
Cole, Kevin 393 
Colebaugh, Joe 386 
Coleman, Lindsay 232 
Coleman, Philip 186 
Coles, Tonya 144 
Coley, Amanda 187 
College Democrats 49 
College Republicans 48 
Collegium Musicum Vocal 

Ensemble 127 
Colley. Carol 79 
Collins, Bre 158. 245 
Collins, John 393 
Collins, Katie 232 
Collura. Chey 

124, 220, 390 
Colston, Tina 386 
Colyer, Christa 372 
Combs. Richard 87 
Communication 362 
Concert Choir 135 
Condo, Elizabeth 232 
Condon. Sean 159 
Conner. Carolyn 56, 232 
Conner, William 372 
Connolly, Jule 360 
Connors, Erin 

49. 220. 389 
Cooke. Enn 393 
Cooke. Tia 131 
Cooley. Carol 

131, 186. 370. 393 
Cooper, Leslyn 78, 220 
Cooper, Megan 78 
Coppersmith, Bnan 386 
Corbett, Leon H Jr 354 
Corcoran, Christina 56 
Cordo. Elizabeth 57 
Cordone, Natalie 

124. 125. 186. 393 
Cornelius. Ellen 

78, 186, 367, 389 
Coronal, Gideon 307 
Corradini, Corrado 397 
Corvini, Marguerite 
56, 186, 195 
Costa, Allison 220. 389 
Cottrell, Allin 389 
Coulumbe. David 153 
Covington, Kyle 186 
Covington, Lamaya 187 
Coward, Laura 232 
Cox, Chrystal D 186 
Cox, Kevin R 355, 356 
Craft. Natalie 186 
Craig, Ellene Noell 372 
Craig, Ellison 

186, 389. 396 
Crampton. Kate 78. 362 
Craven, Mary Hines 57 
Crawford. Michelle 292 
Creason, Courtney 393 
Creasy Erin 56 
Creech, Luke 159 
Crews. Cathleen 57 
Crook. Gretchen 232 
Cross. Amy 392 
Cross. Andrew 392 
Cross, Jenny 232 
Crosson, Jonathan 396 
Crotsley, Megan 150, 248 
Crotzer, Claire 78. 248 
Crouse. Ashley 79, 232 
Crouse, Margaret 248 
Crowder, Jason 186 
Cirradini. Corrado 153 
Cucinella. Sarah 232 
Cummings, Tiffany 57. 

122, 125 
Cunn, Jessica 56 
Cunningham, Ann 362 
Cunningham, Pat 362 
Cuny, Chnstine 79, 



171, 220 
Curby Ann 232 
Curley James 220 
Curnes, Anna 57. 170, 171. 232 
Curran, Jim 153 
Curne. Margaret K. 396 
Curnn, William C, 355 
Curry, Matthew J. 186 
Curtin, Clara 232 

Curtin, Maureen 78, 141, 187. 370 
Curtis, Charlene 310 
Curtis. Sarah 232 
Czaplicki, Susan 396 



da Luz, Tony 300 
Dabule, Lauren 186, 389 
D'addano, Amy 186 
Dagenbach, Dale 367 
Daiel, Amy 232 
Dailey Dianne 338 
Dale, Allison 57. 186, 367 
Daley Enn Elizabeth 396 
Dalton, Amy 248 
Dalton, Mary M. 362, 363 
Dangerfield, Laura 118 
Daniel, Amy 57 
Daniel, Bonnie 57 
Daniel, Doug 360 
Daniel, John 186 
Daniels, Enn 56 
Danes, Shauna 

32, 248. 346. 347. 396 
Dardy, Olivia 310, 311 
Darneille. Jenny 232 
Darnille. Jenny 57 
Darwin, Allison L 186, 367 
Dasgupta, Surupa 150. 187 
Daugherty. Andrew 220 
DaveBarrett 350 

Davenport, Jason Wyatt 150, 220, 372 
Davidson, Margaret 220 
Davis, Amanda 248 
Davis, Brad 87, 188 
Davis, Brook 382 
Davis, Cameron 78 
Davis, Chnssy 112, 232 
Davis, Ellen 188, 393 
Davis, Enn 56 
Davis, Halley 67, 248 
Davis, Jennifer 248 
Davis. Kathryn 126 
Davis. Katie 127 
Davis, Margaret Enneking 372 
Davis, Matt 188 
Dawson, Craig 315, 319 
Day Sara 346 
Dean, Kelley 144 
Decko. Tara 188 
Dedmon. Leah 248 
Dedo. Lindsay 380. 381 
DeFrancesco. Mike 54 
DeFrank. Virginia 188, 396 
DeGarmo , Bentley 57 
Degeorgia, Laura 220 
DeGrass, Derek 389 
Degroof, Michael R 188 
Del Re, Angelo 232 
Del Re, Dominic P 220 
Delahanty. Adam 232 
Delaney, Jill Lynn 372 
Delorenze, Amy 232 
Delta Delta Delta 

51, 76, 77, 86, 88, 90. 158. 160, 234 
Delta Kappa Epsilon 75, 159 
Delta Sigma Phi 59, 78 
Delta Sigma Theta 144, 145 
DeLuca, Bart 342, 343 
DeLuca, Jennifer 127 
DeMarco, Mano P 188. 372. 391 
Demetra. Chns 350. 351 
D'Emidio, Andrea 232 
Demon Divas 73 
d'Empaire, Elisabeth 397 
DeNisi. Jessica 389 
Dennis, Moira 248 



Denton. Mary Ellen 78, 248 

DePolt, Richard 389 

Denng, Melissa 188 

Derlaga, Marissa 127 

Desideno, Ben 394 

Desideno, Benjamin 232 

DeSouza. lana 33 

Dettenck, Mary 78 

DeVault, Chnstopher 367, 389 

Dewastalhi. Arun 376 

Dial, Jessica 109 

Diamond. Michael 83 

Dick, Amy 220, 367 

Dickey, Adam 361 

Dickinson. Abigail 79. 220 

Diedzic, Ed 86 

Dijion 380 

Dillon, Francis 389 

Dillon. Sheila 93, 220, 396 

Dimitrov, Latchezar 360 

Dimmock, Laune 42, 171, 248 

Diono, Elizabeth 57. 72, 362 

DiTibeno. Cindy 78 

Dixon, Patricia 382 

Dixon, Sarah 390 

Dixson. Matt 220 

Dobbins, Manissa 232 

Doby Elizabeth Hinkle 220, 372. 393 

Dodding, James 13 

Dodge, Marcy 50. 57. 248 

Doern. Chns 153 

Dolim. Emily 232 

Donaldson. Cary 12. 13 

Donate, Anthony 87 

Donofno. Julie 90. 232 

Donofno. Scott 161 

Dorsey. Eric 52. 188, 389 

Doss, Amy 78 

Doss, Jess 78 

Doton, Kelly 291, 292 

Dougherty Ethan 225 

Doughty Allyson 171 

Douglass, Will 232 

Dove, Travis 248 

Dovico, Adam 248 

Dowling, Jonathan 54. 188. 370 

Dransfield. Emily 57, 164. 188, 367 

Drew, Jessica 57 

Drum, Molly 79 

DuBose, Brantley 78 

Duchac, Jon 376 

Duddy, Cnstin 56. 234 

Duffy, Bridget 56 

Dukakis, Michael 41 

Duke. Kathenne 78. 109 

Duke, Lawrence 235 

Dulls, Bethany 360, 393 

Dulis, Bethany J, 360,393,396 

Duncan, Rachel 220 

Duncan, Scott 367, 393 

Duncan, Scott M 367, 372, 393 

Dunlap. Linda 362 

Dunlap, Neal 188 

Dunn, Tamara 220 

Dunning, Justin 220 

Dupell, Donna D. 397 

Dupert, David 127, 220, 389 

Duran. Knsta N 56. 188, 372, 383 

Durand. Daniel J 7, 95. 188, 192, 193, 

197. 372, 393 
Duryea, Kristin 248 
Dusinberre. Edward 105 
Dutrow, Ashley 248 
Dyer, Jennifer 79. 189 
Dykslerhouse, Gary 62, 362 



Eaddy. Marcia 171, 189 
Eads, Elizabeth 49, 150, 

189. 393. 396 
Eakes. Craig 235 
Eanes. Ryan 235 
Earl, John 370 
Earls. Michael 49. 189, 389 
Echdal. David 159 
Eck, Lisa 366 



Eck, Robert 235 

Economics 389 

Education 362 

Edwards. Colin 87, 189 

Edwards, Joshua 155, 248 

Edwards, Scott 248 

Eichelberger, Katie Brooke 83, 372 

El-Beshti, Bashir 366 

Elbertse, Polly 129. 248 

Eldred. Logan 168 

Elledge, Jacklyn 57. 220, 362 

Ellen, Chnstina 248 

Ellers, Courtney 56, 248 

Elliott. Steven 250 

Ellis, Elizabeth 149 

Ellis, Hannah 78 

Ellis, Stewart 150 

Ellis, Zachary 389 

Ellison, Mark 251 

Ellsworth, Ashleigh 189 

Elsey Jack 83, 87 

Emmertt, Steve 63 

Emptage, Akela Annice 189. 389. 396 

Engineer. UrmI 396 

Engle. Chnstine 235 

English 366 

English. Alan 234 

English. Nina 396 

English, Todd 127 

Enloe, Cynthia 360 

Equestnan Team 261 

Erdner, Kimberly 220 

Erickson, Kari 251 

Encson. Kan 49 

Ertenberg. Samantha 370 

Erwin. Jonathan Patrick 62. 396 

Escott, Paul D 14, 355 

Eskind. Michel 350 

Estwanik, Chns 350 

Ettinger, Justin 127 

Eubank, Elizabeth 78 

Eure. Herman 372 

Evans. Rachel 83. 251 

Everett, Jenny 291, 292. 293. 295 

Everett, Nick 393 

Everhart, Allyson 189 

Ewing, Stephen 376 

Eyier, Krisly N. 189 

Eyier. Tnsha 22. 189 

Eyyuni. Swathi 56 

EZ Rides 229 



Faber, David 396 

Faber, Lindsay 366, 367. 396 

Faccinto, Victor 396 

Faithful, George 54, 147, 189 

Fakeye, Lamidi Olonade 120, 121 

Fallis, Lauren 235 

Fallon. Mike 159 

Fanelli. Alexis 251 

Fang. Trudy 251 

Fankhauser. Andre 250. 307 

Farley, Ryan 52 

Farmer, Cameron 159 

Farrag, Lila 109 

Farrell, Bnan 189, 370 

Farrell, Nicholas Ryan 159. 190, 389, 

393, 396 
Farver, Charles 389 
Farver, Jake 159 
Faulkner. Jamie 235 
Faustmann. Andrea 56 
Fedlam, Luke 

131, 164, 165. 191, 389 
Fegan. Jessica 79, 235 
Fell. Scotty 159 
Feldser. David 191 
Feminella, Joy 56 
Fennel, Alicia 171, 191 
Fennell, Sean 191 
Ferenc, Nicholas 75, 190 
Ferguson, Ann 367, 393 
Ferguson, David 389 
Ferguson. Lisa 57 
Ferguson. Patty 386 



Distinct Experience 

"Men of Distinction; Wake Forest University Academy for Future Leaders'" was a new program that invited black men from 
high schools across North Carolina to attend November 10-12. 

Accepted to the program were 45 sophomores and juniors from 21 high schools. The requirements for the program were to 
have a minimum grade point average of 2.5 and have 
some experience with a leadership position or have 
some sort of involvement within the community. 

This program was created by Jonathan 
KeUy, a student member of the board of the Board of 
Trustees, created the program from a grant he 
received from the university's Fund for Ethics and 
Leadership. The program, which was free, was 
designed "to teach black males to realize their 
academic goals and personal potential through 
leadership and community service. I had a mentor 
in high school that pushed me to excel and challenge 
myself. And once I got to wake Forest, I felt very 
blessed and decided to give something back to 
students who may not already have a mentor in theii- 
lives," said Kelly. - Caroline Beavers 




A young man attending the Men of Distinction worl<shop reads tlirough some of 
tlie literature presented at one of the many enrichment programs during the 
weekend. The youth that attended found the program to be Insightful and 
Inspiring. 



erran, Joan 127. 220, 367, 393 

incher, Reagan 87 

inn. David 396 

iriit, Chns 87 

Ischer. Robbie 307 

Iseher. Daniele 95 
^ishburn. Kelly 57, 220 

isher, Ashley 341 

isher. Crystal 220 

isher, Danielle 109, 251 
^isher, Katie 191 

isher. Knstin 32. 220 

ins, Brittney 83. 235 

itzpatnck. James 251 
^^lanigan. Nadia 83, 235 

leer, Jac D, 388 

leeson, Will 367 
-leming. Connie 234 

letcher. Drew 389 

leury, Mary Claire 78 

lick, Chad 191 

lowers, Michael 127 
Flynn, Brooks 87, 191 
Focht, Bnan 376 
Foertch, Darcy 235 
Foley Shea 220, 393 
Folmar. Steven 370 
Ford. James 393 
-ord, Michael G. 355 

ordham, Taylor 171, 251 
forest Fire Chnstian Fellowship 

130, 131, 198, 255 
Forte. Evan 17, 251 
Fortin-Major, Catheine 346 
Fortune, Carly 34, 155, 250 
Fortune, Jeremiah A 235 
Foskett, Mary 393 
Foster. Adam 63 
Foster, Katie 79 

Fowler, Tisha 129, 131, 191, 370 
Francis, Jaime 191, 367 
Francis. Jamie 57 
Francis, Matt 159 



Francis. Richard M 190, 372 

Franke, Nathan 235 

Fraser, Joanie 235 

Fraser, Sam 63 

Fratto, Tim 52 

Fratto, Timothy 191 

Frazier, William R 372 

Freeh, Jon 393 

Freeh, Jonathan 389 

Freeman. Enn 56, 127, 220, 367 

Freeman, R Edward 34 

Freeman, Walker 235 

Freshman Onentation 14 

Frey Don 389 

Fnedenberg, John 382 

Friedman, Mary L 397 

Fntts, Terry 37 

Frye, Evelyn 362 

Fugate, J E B. 220 

Fugate, John Edward 372 

Fuller. Jennifer Lorayne 372, 396 

Fuller. La'kicia 191 

Fuller, Matthew 220 

Fulp, Errin 360 

Fulton. Matthew 248. 249 

Fung, Andy 150 

Fung, Gary 150 

Funke, Laura 234 

Funsch, Catherine 57, 235 

Furmanek, Ola 397 

Fussaro, Thomas 191 

Fussaro, Tom 75, 87 

Fustino, Nicholas J 159,372 

Futrell, Ashley 191 



Gabnel, Margaret 127 

Gadnnab, Jessica 396 

Gala, Candelas S- 397 

Galbreath, Phillip 226 

Galea, Ben 396 

Galganowicz, Ryann 56, 191. 367 

Gallagher, Brittany 367 



Galovich, Annie 235 

Gamble, Eleah 389 

Gamble, Lindsay 79, 220 

Gandy Elizabeth 33, 78, 235 

Gapusan, Nina 78. 190 

Gardner-Kutzy Noah 191 

Garg, Akash 141 

Gargiulo, Lisa 235 

Garrett, Wendi 82, 131, 171, 235 

Gately Kelley 78 

Gatewood, Vanessa 394, 395 

Gause, Knsti 56 

Gay Kimberly 144, 250 

Gay Straight Student Alliance 

148, 149, 187 
Gehring. Bobby 307 
Gendnch, Cindy 382 
Gendnch, Cynthia 113 
Genin, Jason 191 
Gera. Nick 127 
Gerardy, Mary T. 357 
Gerenser, Anne 191 
Getman, Amanda 79, 191 
Gialanella, Chnstopher 62. 191 
Gibbons, Ryan 159 
Gibson, Alison 33, 78 
Gibson, Kate 109 
Gilchnst. Carne 367 
Giles, Woody 234, 396 
Gillespie, Michele 396 
Gilliam, Derek 235 
Gillikin. Cindy 252, 253 
Gillikin, Cyndi 437 
Gilmartin, Michele 190 
Gilmore, Enn 109, 191 
Gilmore, Harriet 78 
Ginman, Caroline 109 
Ginnett, Chnstopher 191 
Gipson, Jaclyn 250 
Giraud, Will 87 
Giuliani, Adnanna 40, 362 
Givens, Gregory 389 
Gladding, Samuel T 357 



Gladstone. Gregory 389, 

393 
Glaser, Kathenne 389 
Glass, Callie 78 
Glebatis, Lisa 362, 365 
Glebatis, Lisa 364 
Glendon. Mary Ann 21 
Glover. Becca 260, 261 
Gloyna, Ross 63 
Glynn, Phil 159 
Goaziou, Amy 300 
Godfrey Will 135 
Godwin, Elby 87, 235 
Goelz, Leslie 300 
Goers, Lauren 109 
Goff, Gideon 22. 220 
Goff, Maeve 32 
Goho, Thomas 376 
Goins, Liz 79 
Goldstein, MacKenzie 57, 

235 
Goldstein, Rynn 191, 389 
Goldston. Courtney 250 
Gonzalez, Alfredo 191 
Gonzalez, Luis 397 
Goodman, Cathenne 57 
Goodman, Charles 128, 

143 
Gopal, Arun K 372, 393 
Gordon, Jason 52 
Gorelick. Bnan 382 
Gorham. Marianna 

32, 387 
Gospel Choir 

128. 129, 255 
Gow, Stephen 83 
Grab, Joshua 360 
Grabarek, Robert 

140, 141, 191 
Grace, Cynthia 367 
Grady D'Ann 

84, 135, 155 
Graham, Aimee 367 



425 




426 



Graham. Gerry 350 
Graham. Jeffrey 87 
Graham. Lindsey 57 
Grail. Heather 56, 192 
Grambow. Timothy 192 
Grannis. Whitaker 235 
Gravatt. Lyie 192 
Gravely Allison 220 
Gravely. Kathryn 78 
Graves. Andy 87 
Gray. Carmen 78. 192 
Gray. Caroline 57. 192 
Gray Nathan 87 
Grayzer. Jamie 346 
Green. Alice 57. 124. 235 
Green, Heather Bennett 

234. 386 

Green. Michael 32. 396 
Green. Nikeya 346 
Greene. Adrian 141 
Greene. Geoff 86 
Greene. Knsten 57. 192 
Greensfelder, Sarah 192 
Greenwald, Emily E 372 
Greenwood, Chariie 58 
Greenwood. Tamara 376 
Greer. Sarah 127. 171 
Greer. Travis James 22. 

235. 372 
Greggory. Andrew 52 
Gregory. John 192 
Gregory. Margaret 396 
Grein. Tim 220 
Griffin. Catie 57 

Gnffn. Lindsey 297, 300 
Gnffin. Michael 87. 392 
Gnffin. Sudie 57 
Griffith. Ross A. 357 
Gnfin. Catie 52 
Gnzwold. Alyssa 78 
Groos. Anna 252 
Gross. Brian 235 
Grubb. Stephanie 252 
Gudaitis. Holly 56 
Gudger. Mistie 57 
Gulley Ann 78. 252 
Gunn. Jennifer 79. 192 
Gunter. Nathan 131 



H 



c 
E 



Haas. Bill 342 
Habitat for Humanity 

22. 205 
Haefner. Stephen 372 
Hageljn. John 46 
Hagen. Lauren 56. 252 
Hagenian. Sarah 192 
Hagy. David 382 
Haight. Elizabeth 56. 389 
Haines, Chnstopher 63, 

192 
Haith. Anne 56 
Hakes, Adam 307 
Hale, Toby A. 357 
Hale. Tracy 142 
Halfpenny. Kristin 56 
Hall. Andy 63 
Hall. Cynthia A. 397 
Hall. David 62 
Hall. Jason 131. 192 
Hall, Jonathan M. 62, 159, 

235 
Hall, Katherine 393 
Hall, Laura 252 
Hall, Lauren Elizabeth 57, 

396 
Hall, Liz 57 
Hall. Mary Ann 235 
Hall. Ricky 360 
Hall. Susanne 367, 393 
Hall, Tana 192 
Hall, Zach 54 
Hallman, Allison 192 
Hallman. Lester 389 
Ham. Becky 57 



Ham. Julia 57 

Hambrick, Gina 367 

Hamby Sandra 386 

Hamill, James 62, 220 

Hamilton. AW 319 

Hamilton. Erica 220 

Hamilton. Jeff 289 

Hamilton. Lauren 144. 396 

Hamilton, Ryan 350 

Hamilton, William 357 

Hamilton, Zach 252. 350 

Hammond. Claire 389 

Hammond. Dan 389 

Han. James 204. 205 

Hancock. Anne 75. 78, 193 

Hancock, Beveriye 370 

Handbell Choir 134 

Hannum, Brooke 122, 124 

Hans, James 366 

Hansen, Joshua 252 

Harbinger Corps 141, 248 

Hardin, Enn 252 

Hardin. Grey 171 

Hardy. Alecia Ward 236. 372 

Hardy Ashley Nicole 372 

Harkey. Jonathan 236 

Harman. John 52 

Harper. Blake 193 

Harrell. Jessica 252 

Harriger. Kafy 388 

Harnngton. Bnan 171. 222 

Hams. Aden 310 

Harris. Brett 147. 252 

Harns. Cathenne 370 

Harns. Chrystal 33. 83, 236 

Harns, Dan 159 

Harns, Erinn 236 

Harris, Gina 193, 393 

Harns. Jeffrey 127 

Harns. Jennifer 32. 258 

Harris. Josey 78. 193. 370 

Harns. Mane 367 

Harns, Murray 193 

Harris, Rachel 78 

Harris, Stacia 193, 362 

Harnson, Enka 193 

Harrison, Giles 32 

Harnson, James G. 193 

Harrison, Kline 376 

Harnson, Lulitia 193 

Harnson. Miller 87 

Harnson. Natasha 129. 145 

Harrison. Stephen 193 

Harrison. Tish 130, 131 

Hartgrove. Rebecca 222 

Hartness. Chns 159. 222 

Hartsfield. DeKeely 144, 145, 192 

Hartzog, Becky 171 

Hass, Jerry 342 

Hasty JaNelle 129 

Hattery. Angela 370 

Hauff, Jessica 57 

Haugh, Enn 346 

Haus, Maren 325 

Hawkins, Sidney 57 

HayashI, Elmer 360 

Hayes, Adam R. 193 

Hayler. Lindsay 367 

Hayner. Emily 393 

Haynes, Keisha 252 

Haynie, Laura 367 

Hays, Jared 222 

Haytmanek, Tommy 87 

Haywood. Lyndsey 360 

Hazlegrove. Sarah 129, 252 

Heald, Matt 87 

Health and Excercise Science 376 

Healy Dennis 193 

Healy Kenna 300 

Heaps, Adam D. 193 

Heard, Hillary 78, 367 

Heard, Richard 382 

HearnJr, Thomas K, 5, 14, 20, 357 

Hearne, Leigh 57 

Hebel, Caroline 236 

Heckelman, Jack 389 



Heckman. Genevieve 367 

Heffenn, Denise 346 

Hefner, Heather 54, 55 

Hege. David 384 

Hegstrom, Roger 372 

Held. Patncia 397 

Heikkila. Donn 307 

Heilman. Claiborne 222. 362 

Heilman. Elizabeth 56. 252 

Helm. Amie 56 

Heinchon. Shawn 328 

Heinzeriing. John Henry 372. 396 

Heinzeriing. Josh 159 

Helfst. Chnsty 252 

Helicher. Andrew 194. 389 

Hellrung, Lam 56 

Helm. Dr Robert M. 392. 393 

Hembree, Chad 396 

Hembree, Walter C 194, 372, 393 

Hendee, Michael 223 

Henderson, Dhara 79, 236 

Henderson, Donna 362 

Hendncks, J Edwin 396 

Henry, Bndget 252 

Henry, Michael 194 

Henry, Sarah 78 

Henschel, Matt 393 

Hensley, Jason 87 

Herman, Michael 109 

Herman, Stephen 147, 236 

Hernck, Annie 57 

Herrin, Millie 396 

Herring, Benjamin 131, 389 

Herring, Carolyn 194, 367 

Hershey Enn 32, 83, 252 

Hertling, Todd 350 

Hesmer, William 307 

Hess, Ashley 78 

Hessburg, Jason 62 

Hester, Elizabeth 22, 153, 195 

Hester, Marcus 392 

Hester, Russell 159, 389 

Hewlett Ambassador 221 

Hibbert, Maggie 56 

Hicks, Brodenck 319 

Hicks, Chnstopher 159, 194, 389 

Hicks, Courtney 32, 252 

Hill, Chns 236 

Hill, Eafton 310 

Hill, Elizabeth 292 

Hill, Ganck 350 

Hill, Tiffany 78, 367 

Hillenmeyer, Morgan 159, 194, 389 

Hillsley, Dustin 48 

Hilpert, Brock 305, 307 

Hilton, Amanda 79 

Hines, Natalie 127, 222 

Hinson. Matthew 54, 171, 253 

Hinson, Phil 87 

Hinze, Willie 372 

History 396 

Hite, Allison 32, 78, 253 

Hixon, Shannon 78 

Hobson, Mantza 79, 236 

Hobson, Mantza Anita 79, 236, 386 

Hodges, Mary Claire 222, 396 

Hodgkins, Mac 159 

Hoffmann, Jennifer 367 

Hogge, Michael 194 

Hoglund, Kenneth 393 

Holden, Avery 127 

Holland, Adam 54 

Holland, Andrew 396 

Holland, Beth 222 

Holland, Rob 152, 153. 194, 211 

Holland. Rob 389 

Holleman, Blake 28 

Hollen, Camilla 253 

Holley. Jonathan 253 

Hollingsworth, Jennifer 56 

Hollis, Brandon 83. 236 

Holloman. Alison 85 

Holloway. Gregory 194 

Holmes. Harold 35. 356 

Holmes. Scott 195. 350 

Holshouser. David 360 



Holt. Anna 78 
Holt. Lalita 253 
Holt. Mike 159 
Holton, Holly 57, 194 
Holz, Elizabeth 222 
Honeycutt, Kimberiy 253 
Honor and Ethics Council 

7, 94, 95. 193 
Hood. Evan 159 
Hood. Jessica 190. 194 
Hooper. Courtney 194 
Hopkins. Marquis 143 
Hoppe. Betsy 376 
Hoppenjans. Lisa 389 
Hopper. Courtney 367 
Hopper. Sara 389 
Home, Knsten 235 
Horner, Kan M 194 
Horten, Chnstina 78, 194 
Horton, Ashley 78 
Horton, Megan 195 
Horvath, Jonathan 113, 236 
Houle, Katie 56 
Houmand, Corey 360, 361 
Houston, Jackie 325 
Howard, Andrea 222, 389 
Howard, Fred 360 
Howard, Josh 315 
Howard. Tyrese 122, 362 
Howards, Hugh 360 
Howe, Linda S 397 
Howell, Holly 223, 364, 389 
Howell, Tracy 194 
Hoyle, Elizabeth 194 
Hubbard, Sara 49 
Huddleston, Scott 54, 236 
Hudgins, Cary 87 
Hudgins, Tiffany 367 
Hudson. Allyson 291. 292 
Hudson. Kent 194 
Huff. Helen 382 
Hughes. Angela 144. 194 
Hughes. Michael 396 
Huie. Michael 12. 13 
Hull. Rodney 389 
Hullings. Kenneth A, Jr 194 
Hultquist, Matthew 195 
Humber, Reagan 396 
Humphnes, Courtney 236 
Hunt, Douglas 194 
Hunt. Heather 300 
Hunt. Molly 57 
Hunt. Paige 194, 362 
Hurd. Laura 79, 194 
Hurley Mary 253 
Hurley Sean 97 
Hurtt, Beth 56 
Hutcheson, Julia 83, 253 
Hutchinson, Jenny 155 
Hutchinson, Reid 87 
Hwan-Kang, Jeong 350 
Hyde, Michael 362 
Hynes, Liz 292 



lacovelli, John 253 

lannazzone, Julie 78 

Iglehart, Sarah 57 

llesanmi, Simeon 393 

Imende, Samuel 253 

Imoberstag, Miriam 57 

Ince, Taylor 194 

Ingram, Janel 144 

Inman, Ross 194 

Innuendo 73 

InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 130, 

131 
lorio, Bnan 159 
Irby Cynthia Elisabeth 57, 372 
Irvin, Sarah 57 
Irwin, Dana 125 
Irwin, Winston 57, 196, 367 
Ivers, Eileen 104 
Ivers, Thomas 33. 159. 196 
Ives, Jeff 54, 147, 236 
Ivie, Amber 171, 236 



Iwanicki, Jennifer 196. 362 
Iwata, Joanna 356 
lyamu, Georgina 144 



Jackman. Edward 386 

Jackson. Allyson 196 

Jackson. Deborah 253 

Jackson. Lanier 32 

Jackson. Susan 32. 196 

Jackson. Tim 42. 236 

Jacob. Kenny 223 

Jacob Montgomery 360 

Jacobi. Christopher 253 

Jacobs. Brooke 222 

Jacobson. Collin 159 

Jacques. Adam 196 

Jacques. Cher 78 

Jajosky. Laura 236 

James. David 62. 196, 389, 393 

James. Lydia 56. 109. 222 

James. Tanisha 57 

Janson. Mike 62 

Jarre!!. Jesse 83 

Jarrett. Steve 362 

Jarrett. Theravan !! 196 

Jaso, Matthew 62, 196 

Jeffries, Nicholas 236 

Jen. Cecilia 253 

Jenkins. Gaither 153 

Jenkins. Janelle 196 

Jenkins. Mary Sandra 145. 222. 346. 

372 
Jenkins. Roger 376 
Jennell. Jamie L 56. 196. 372 
Jennings. Janine 367 
Jennings. Justin 367 
Jennings. Vance 87. 362 
Jennings. Vaughn 87 
Jessup. Paul 159. 196 
Jiang, Miaohua 360 
Jiang, Ying 360 
Jimenez, Elena 148. 149 
Joe, Carolyn 196 
John, David 360 
John, Vishak 150, 232, 233 
Johnson, Alden 253 
Johnson, Chns 196 
Johnson, Dan 372 
Johnson, Edward 197 
Johnson, Elizabeth 253 
Johnson, Emilie 57, 197 
Johnson. Emily 253 
Johnson. Heather 57, 197, 389 
Johnson. Jennifer 22. 197. 200, 201 
Johnson. Katie 300. 301 
Johnson. Kelsie 78 
Johnson. Kelvis 140, 253 
Johnson, Kenasha 197 
Johnson, Kirstin 197 
Johnson, Kristin 236 
Johnson, Matthew K, 146, 147, 222 
Johnson, Melanie J 197,372 
Johnson. Michele 197 
Johnson. Rawley G 197 
Johnson. Shannon 236 
Johnson, Suzanne 57, 253 
Johnson. William 197 
Jones. Allison 170. 171. 254 
Jones. Amanda 236. 396 
Jones. Annette 197 
Jones. Bradley 372 
Jones. Chnstina 144 
Jones. Dionne 197 
Jones. Jennifer 254 
Jones, Katherine 236 
Jones, Kelly M 171,197,360,389 
Jones, Kelvin 307 
Jones, Kyle B. 236 
Jones, Laura 79, 346 
Jones, Mark 396 
Jones. Melissa C, 78. 254 
Jones. Paul 372 
Jones. Rebecca 360 
Jones, Sarah 56, 396 
■Jonesh. Ben 159 



Jongeward, Meg 78 

Jordan, Jon 197, 370, 389, 393 

Jordan, Melissa 236 

Josephson, Sarah 57, 236 

Joy Justin 32, 48, 153, 159, 198 

Joyner, Janet 397 

Juelsgaard, Chris 236 

Juergens. Amanda 78 

Julie Templeton 360 

Juranich, Jessica 199 

Juras, Paul 360 

Jurney, Alicia 254 

Justice. Jeb Mahan 62, 372 



K 



Kabarec. Jennifer 56. 254 

Kafer. Kathenne 199 

Kairoff. Claudia 382 

Kairoff. Peter 382 

Kaldakis. William 255 

Kale. Stephanie 79 

Kalnasy. Shaun 307 

Kalogeropoulos. Nicole 254. 346 

Kamer, Julia 109 

Kammeyer. Shelby 57. 222 

Kane. Keith 96. 97 

Kapcha. Lauren Helene 127, 386 

Kappa Alpha 58 

Kappa Alpha Thela 160 

Kappa Delta 52, 53, 76, 86. 89. 91 

Kappa Delta. 74 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 50. 52. 57. 75 

Kappa Sigma 58 

Karasiewicz. Kelli 79. 236 

Karate Club 153 

Karnap. Knstin 79. 129 

Kasbeer. Julie 56 

Kauffman. Justin 327. 328. 329 

Kayiales. George J 42. 94. 95. 131. 

223 
Kearns. Kathenne 122. 123. 124 
Keating. Erin 346 
Kedem. Zev 101 
Keefe. Dan 159 
Keefe. William M 199. 372 
Keeling. Bnana 141 
Keim. Jessica 254 
Keipper. Lucas 394 
Kellogg. Benjamin 199. 396 
Kelly. Bnan 199. 300 
Kern. Judy K 397 
Kenedy. Lauren 393 
Kennedy Charies H, 388 
Kennedy. Graham 236 
Kennedy. Katie 79 
Kennedy. Neil 52 
Kennedy. Patty 376 
Kennery. Timothy 222 
Kenney Lauren Elizabeth 222, 372 
Keperiing, Ryan 62 
Kern, Sean 166, 254 
Kerns, Kathenne 198 
Kerr, Mildred 33, 78, 396 
Kessinger, Sara 57 
Kevin, C Bowen 382 
Keyser, Rebecca A. 199 
Kidd, Jamie Nicole 56, 236 
Kim, Chnstine 79, 238 
Kimball, Sarah 78, 254 
Kimball, Charles 393 
Kinard, Enca 199. 396 
Kincaid. Teasha 129.131. 145. 199 
Kinder. Nick 122. 124. 385 
Kindy Jeremy 54. 199. 360 
King. Angela 372 
King. Ashley 222. 367 
King. Dr. Bruce 180 
King. Helen 238 
King. Sarah 78. 199 
King. Wayne 366 
Kingston. Margaret 198 
Kinker. Rob 254 
Kinlaw, Zach 255 
Kirkman, Ellen 360 
Kirkpatnck. Celia 199 
Kirkpatnck. Chelsea 57. 254 



IVIystery IMoney 

The beginning of January brought with it one of the 
largest gifts from an individual in the university's history The 
four million dollar donation was unique not only in its size, but 
also because it was given by an anonymous donor. 

The money was donated to the university for the creation 
of a scholarship fund for students from lower and middle-income 
families. The donor specified through his or her investment 
manager at a Wall Street firm that the donation be used for 
scholarships for student who have "a record of outstanding 
academic achievement or potential; a high degree of intellectual 
curiosity; the enthusiasm and courage to take advantage of a 
college opportunity; a sense of sei-vice and social responsibility; 
and perhaps special talents in some aspect of the liberal arts." 

"What makes this gift unusual is that the university 
does not know the donor's identity. Typically when an 
anonymous gift is made someone at the university knows who 
made it. I have never heard of one like this, here or elsewhere, 
and certainly nothing of this proportion." said Robert Mills, an 
associate vice president for university advancement. - Caroline 
Beavers 




427 

w \ 



Through a transfer of stock an anonymous donor gave 
$4 million to the university for the establishment of a 
scholarship. The Heritage Scholarship will be awarded 
to students from lower and middle Income families. 



■o 

c 



428 



Kirpalani. Neeta Nanik 83. 238 

372 
Kirshbaum. Jason 159. 199 
Kirstein. Julie 109. 254 
Kite. Emily 199 
Kjellstrom. Katie 57 
Klacsmann, Allegra 222. 367 
Klein. Lindsey 254 
Klein. Scott 366 
Klein. Zactiary 254 
Kline, Jacob 196. 393 
Klopfer. Val 310 
Klose. Jared 199 
Kluth, Cameron 222 
Knepper. Leah 57. 171. 254 
Kniola. Lauren 57 
Knott. Robert 396 
Knutson, Dustin 63 
Kocak, Bnta 78 
Kociecki. Joanna 199 
Kohl. Candace 223 
Kohnen. Sonya 56, 222 
Kondepudi. Dilip 192 
Kondonassis. Yolanda 

105. 107 
Konick. Allison 78, 198 
Koop, Tyler 32. 62. 222. 389 
Kostinas. Lauren 78 
Kostiw. Lorraine 78 
Kotacska. Rebecca L 199. 

372 
Kovalick. Jill 346 
Kozell. Richard 255. 307 
Kraft, Caitlyn 78 
Kraft, Tierney 254 
Kramarczyk, Jaroslaw 199 
Kramer. Jeffrey 396 
Krauss, Katherine L, 386 
Kren, Michael 159, 360 
Khsel, Carolyn 79, 254 
Kron, Kathleen 373 
Kubic, Kathryn 292. 294, 396 
Kudela, Justin 159 
Kudwa. Amy 199, 362 
Kuhl, Courtney 78 
Kuhn, Anna 360 
Kuhn. Raymond 372 
Kuhnert, Kathleen 57. 

199. 346 
Kumar. Deepa 362 
Kunkle. Stephen 199 
Kuretich. J,T 350 
Kuykendal. Dorothy 149 
Kuzmanovich, James 360 



L.E.A.D. 250 
Lachgar, Abdou 372 
Laco, Caroline 109 
Ladapo, Patnck 350, 351 
Ladewig, Jonathan 198 
LaFoy, Elizabeth 389 
LaFrance, Betty 362 
LaHurd, Carol 393 
Lake, Anna 57, 199, 367 
Lally. Ryan 87 
Lamb. Jordan 199 
Lamback. Sara F, 83. 254 
Lambardo, Margot 381 
Lambda Chi Alpha 55 
Lambert, Katherine 78, 238 
Lambert, Megan 56 
Lamda Chi Alpha 54, 77 
Lamond, Juliaette 222. 399 
Lan. David 254 
Lancashire, Courtney 

238, 346 
Lane, Megan 199 
Laney, Gary 86, 87, 89 
Langdon. Travis 58 
Langley, Mercer 222 
Langmuir. Holly Mane 56. 199. 

372 
Langsdile, Gregory 367 
Lanier, Tisha 254 



Larado. Kate 78. 255 

Larson, Ashley 48, 51, 95, 239 

Latsha«/. Tiffany 171, 222 

Laughlin, Page 396 

Laughndge, Meredith 254 

Lavendar, Jon 161 

Lavis, Carol 382 

Lawing, Casey 238 

Lawrence, Jenny 40 

Lawson, Connie 356 

Lawson, George A 75. 87. 372 

Lawson. Regina G 356 

Leahy. Erin 57. 389 

Leary, Sean 159 

LeCrone, Alexandra 123,254 

Ledford, Jennifer 223 

Lee, Alicia 79, 218, 224 

Lee, Anna 199. 370 

Lee, Camille 338 

Lee, Courtney 79, 127, 254 

Lee, Joanna 32, 254 

Lee, Kathenne 56 

Lee, Wei-chin 388 

Lee. Win-chiat 392 

Leer. Sarah 56. 238 

Leggon. Cheryl 370 

Leigh. Megan Clark 186 

Lenker, Brian S 238 

Lentz, Bradshaw 200 

Lentz, David 154 

Leonard, Bill J, 357 

Leonard, Kate 78 

Leonard, Larry 310 

Leonerd, Chris 159 

Leppert, David 131, 254 

Lerch, Kevin 52 

Lester, Sarah Joy 78, 238 

Lettien. John 255 

Leunni. John G 200. 389. 398 

Levitt, Brett 52 

Levy, David 382 

Levy, Kathryn 118, 382 

Levy, Victona 57, 200 

Lewan. Cathenne 57, 122 

Lewis. Benjamin 254 

Lewis. Bradford 62 

Lewis. Charles 392 

Lewis. Dernck 394. 395 

Lewis. Kate 200 

Lewis. Katherine 389 

Lewis. Rachael 300 

Lewis, Tracey 200 

Liang, Difei 386 

Libbus, Nisnne 131, 171, 238 

Lichtenstein, Enn Kyle 239, 386 

Lichtenstein, Melissa 254 

Lieb, Gabi 300 

Lienhard, Marco 151 

Liguori. Anthony 12, 13 

Lilting Banshees Comedy Troupe 225 

Lindahl, Enk 238 

Lindberg, Matthew 48, 95. 224. 389 

Lindemann. Dana 238 

Linderman. Sara 109, 390 

Lindler, Eddie 224 

Lindsey, Ethan 200, 358, 393 

Lintz, Allie 57 

Lisson. Sarah 78 

Listenbee, Tiffani 310 

Litcher, John 362 

Little, James 159 

Little, Susan 109 

Littlefield, Lindsay 49, 149 

Llewellyn, John 362 

Lock, Anna 78 

Lock, Becca 78 

Lockyer, Angus 396 

Loder, Melissa Anne 254 

Loewenthal, David 328 

Lohrentz, Maura L 200, 372 

Lombardo, Erin 254 

Lombardo. Margot 95, 224, 380 

London 365 

Long, Everett 127, 254 

Long, Geneva 129, 140, 142, 346 

Long, Jen 79 



Long, Will 200 

Longino, Charles 370 

Lonteen. Chns 304, 307 

Lookingbill, Jana 57 

Loquvam, Thomas 200, 389 

Lotz, Wesley 30, 31, 182, 200, 389 

Louden, Allan 182, 362 

Louise, Dana Irwin 195 

Love-Lane, Rhamen 200 

Lovelace. Candice 255 

Lovett. Robert 366 

Lowe. Courtland 342 

Lowenthall. David 327. 328 

Lowman. Gary 22 

Loyd, Shanta 200 

Lubin. David 396 

Lucas. Sarah 224 

Lucente. Marc 52. 200 

Luck. Brad 238 

Luczak. Peter 328 

Ludwig. Frank 382 

Lui. Hong 150 

Lukins. Stacy 360 

Lunn. Enn 238 

Lusk. Bryan Elliot 200, 208, 372. 393, 

396 
Luttrell. Laura 57. 201 
Lutz. Dave 256 
Lyn, Mary Marquardt 131 
Lynch, Jack 390, 391 
Lynch, Jeanne 56, 224 
Lynn, Mary Redmond 362 



M 



Ma, Alice 150 

MacCallum, Jessica 57, 367, 396 

MacDonald, Randy 36 

Macdougall. Andrew 54, 201 

Mach, Manna 201, 396 

MacHaIek, Elizabeth 224 

Maclntyre. Carter 87 

Mackin. Myrna 370 

Macmillian. Neil 292 

MacNaughton. Molly 362 

MacPherson. Frank 63 

Magnetti. Lauren 88 

Maguire. Megan 56 

Mahan. Kelly 78 

Maher. Melissa 56. 201 

Maier, Rebecca 201 

Major, Amanda 33. 95, 201, 393 

Major, Catherine Fortin 251 

Maletta, Chnstine 370 

Malone, James 159 

Malone, Jon 87 

Malone, Michelle 98 

Manchester, Annie 57 

Manderville. Richard 372 

Mann, Austin 201 

Mann, Chip 159 

Mann, Cynthia 82, 83, 201, 367 

Mann. Keenon 131 

Mann. Morgan 238 

Mann. Scott 201, 367 

Manning. Tnnity 128. 129 

Manse. Jared 256 

Mansfield. Erin 239 

Manwanng. Dan 159 

Marcum. Bill 376 

Marcus. Amanda A 141.201.372 

Margevich. Jeff 115 

Margitic. Milorad 397 

Marietta, Enn 396 

Markley. Kara 389 

Marley. Paul 396 

Marohn. Kimberly 141. 127. 201 

Marnott. Candace 57. 201, 389 

Marselle, Kelly Ann 367 

Marsh, Tony 376 

Marshall. Patncia 366 

Marshall. Stephanie 145 

Marshall. Stephanie Lynne 145, 372, 

396 
Martel, Jeffrey 238. 396 
Martin, Dale 376 
Martin. David 396 



Martin. Kathleen 256 
Martin. Keshia 142. 145. 201 
Martin. Rachel 201 
Martin, Schell 57 
Martin, Shannon 155, 256 
Martin, Susan 

79, 131, 202, 385. 393 
Martin, TJ 87 
Martin, Tripp 171 
Martins, Elizabeth T 202 
Martinez, John 87 
Marzahn, Chnstie 224 
Masius, Virginia 109 
Mason, Ashley Roberta 56. 238. 372 
Mason. Kate 57. 202 
Mason, Nick 166, 167 
Masso, Matt 159 
Mastalir, Sarah 57, 238 
Mastrangelo, Mary Kate 370 
Mathis, Cara 57, 202 
Matthews, Mason 54, 131, 360 
Mattox, Sam 202 
Mauney, Chnstopher 238 
Mauro. Brett 203 
Maxon, Enn 78, 123, 124, 202 
May, Gaylord 360 
May, Lauren 224, 346 
Mayes, Sara 202 
Mayhew, Emily 224 
Mayhew, Megan 78 
Mayo, Aaron 87 
Mayo, Hunt 87 
Mayo, Richard 393 
McBnde. George 36 
McCarroll, Nathan 63 
McCarthy. Erin Kate 224 
McCartney. Holly 

124. 125. 202. 367. 393 
McCarty, Michael 256 
McCleary, Canssa 202, 370 
McClelland, Elizabeth 78, 

202, 389, 396 
McClure, Steven 62 
McCollough. Margaret M, 224, 372 
McConkey. Brent 203, 389, 393 
McCorkle, Jennifer 56, 202 
McCormack, Melissa 202 
McCormack, Meredith 83, 256 
McCoy, Leah 362 
McCraw, Shannon 57 
McCray, Gordon 376 
McCullough, Devin Patrick 372 
McDaniel, David 238 
McDonough, Paul 307 
McDougal, Danielle 395 
McDowell, Erin 83 
McDowell, Liz 300, 301 
McEachern, Brad 307 
McElwee, Caleigh 224 
McFarland. Rick 153 
McGhie, Melissa 362, 364 
McGillicuddy, Brent 159, 160 
McGinley, Dan 54 
McGohey, Tom 366 
McGown, Mary 362 
McGuinn. Enc 62. 202 
McGuire. Sean 87 
McGuirt. Brent 54 
McGuirt. Brenten J 256 
McHenry. Kathryn 396 
McHugh, Kelly 73. 256 
Mclnerney. Molly 57 
Mclntyre. Mike 62 
McKee. Meg 112. 114. 382 
McKeithan, Ryan 159, 239 
McKinna, Jonathan 360 
McKnight, Scott 202, 372. 389. 393 
McLean. Mitzi 166. 224 
McMillan. Jill 362 
McMillan. Melanie 238 
McNair. Daniel 389 
McNair, Felecia 310 
McNally, MintaA, 357 
McNamara, Elizabeth 360 
McNamara. Siobhan 256 
McNaughton, Molly 57 



McNebb. Cedric 54. 238 

McNutt, Tom 33 

McPheely, Alison 389 

McPherson, Dolly 366 

McSwain, Lauren 129, 224. 362 

McSwiggan, Gerald 238 

McWaters. Mason 159 

Meador. William J 108. 109. 202.289 

Means, Deborah 338 

Mears. Alissa 203. 367. 396 

Meeks. Jennifer 78 

Meininger. Charlie 127 

Melancon. Ray 131. 202 

Mellerson. H Davaughn 131. 198. 202. 

350 
Melson. Gordon A. 357 
Melton. Lily 78, 127, 256 
Melton, Matthew 256 
Meltsner, Michael 202 
Melvin, Monica 131. 202 
Men of Distinction 221 
Mendez. Ricky 202 
Men's Tennis team 327 
Merntt. Carol 129. 346. 347 
Merntt. Nakesha 224 
Messier. Steve 376 
Messner. Anne 78. 396 
Metcalf. Lindsey 79. 150. 203. 372 
Meyer. Jason 32. 142. 256 
Meyer. Maureen 78. 202. 367 
Meyers. William K, 217, 396 
Michalski, Ryan 202 
Michel, Chns 52 
Michie, Allen 366 
Midkiff, Jeremy 202 
Miguel-Prendes, Soledad 397 
Mihaiko, Shanon 376 
Milam, Margaret 56 
Milam, Sarah 56 
Miles. Connne 202 
Miles, Susan 78, 367. 202 
Miley. Ellen Davis 360 
Milhaupt. Elizabeth 362 
Milhaupt, Liz 57 
Military Science 386 



Miller, Aaron 54. 109. 203 

Miller, Ashlee 32. 57 

Miller, Cameron 367. 389 

Miller. Dan 62, 127 

Miller, David S 367, 389 

Miller. Drew 87 

Miller. Gary 376 

Miller. Heather 310. 311 

Miller. Jeff 78, 224. 225 

Miller. Joe 62 

Miller. Lisa 204 

Miller. Sarah 78 

Miller. Tim 52 

Miller. Wayne 159. 224 

Mills. Cyndi 78 

Mills. Katie 78. 131 

Mills, Robbie 256 

Milner, Joseph 362 

Milton. Sarah 32. 57 

Mirshak. Brian 204, 396 

Mischuck, Bnan 109, 360 

Mishra. Karen 376 

Mitchell, Michael S 127, 204, 372 

Mitra. Ananda 362 

Mitter, Rohit 52 

Mock-Kirkpatrick, Brenda 310 

Model United Nations 166, 167 

Modelsk. Chns 350 

Moffett. Mary 57 

Moffett. William 75. 87. 224 

Moffitt, Lauren 256 

Mones, Jarc 159 

Mongelli, Ann Mane 204, 396 

Monnier, Susanne 204, 393 

Montgomery, Jacob 49, 389 

Mooney. Ellen 78. 238 

Mooney. Erin 204. 292 

Moore. Ashley 204 

Moorhouse, John 389 

Morgan. Ashley 204 
Morgan. Jay 342 
Morgan, Kim 95 
Morgan, Matthew E 54, 256 
Morgan, Michael 63. 238 
Morgan. Reed 357 



Morgan, Ryan 239 

Monnelli. Ryan 56 

Morrall. Alana 109. 256 

Morrell. Louis R 358 

Morns, Cameron 204. 367 

Morns. Dylan 171. 256 

Morns, Enc 159, 238 

Morns, Grant 159 

Morns, Jacob 109. 256 

Morns. Peyton 238 

Morns. Rebekah L 397 

Morrison. Charlie 159 

Mornson. Margaret 78. 204 

Mornson. Tyronia 204 

Morrow. Joe 159 

Morton. Amanda 33. 238 

Morton. Kathryn S 372. 393 

Morton. Suzanne 204 

Moseley. Michelle 224 

Mosley. Will 83 

Moss. William 366 

Mosteller. Corne 11. 57. 67. 396 

Mr. Wake Forest 4 

Mu. Zhiping 360 

Muday. Glona 372 

Mueller, Lauren E 204 

Mugno, Allison 257 

Muir, Edward 389 

Mukombe, Hattie 140, 257 

Mulhearn. Meredith 204 

Mullen, Steve 87 

Mullin, Kara 346 

Mullinax, Robert 396 

Munn, Jordan R. 257 

Munoz. Raul 205, 327, 328, 389 

Munz. Joshua 159. 205 

Murdoch-Kitt. Kelly 205, 393 

Murnane. Katy 57. 257 

Murphy. Slehpen 397 

Murphy. Bnan 328 

Murray. Bnan 328 

Murray. Mike 328 

Murray-Hobbs. Melissa 300 

Mushrush. Damon 159. 224 

Musisca, Nicholas 52, 205. 367 



Musolino. Frank 205 

Myer. Adrienne Ann 109.224.362 

Myers, Alex 127 



N 



Nader. Ralph 7. 40. 42 

Nagorny, Sean 350 

Naiami. Rosita 32. 72. 250. 257 

Nail. Jennifer 54, 55, 205 

Nance. Reid 54. 257 

Nantz, Daniel Maunce 205. 372 

Nantz, Kirsten 205 

Nash. Kathenne 57 

Naylor. Aleia 205 

Neal. Bnttany 129, 171, 205 

Neal, Cliff 350 

Needham, Jennifer 238 

Neidhart, Carre 292 

Neidigh, Michelle 112 

Nelson, Kimberly 238 

Nelson. Kirk 159. 224 

Neufeld. Margot 56 

Neumann, Christopher 366 

Newbern, Chns 63 

Newbern. Scott 153 

Newby. Rebecca 78. 91. 127 

Newman. Bruce T 49, 205 

Newman, Jennifer 239 

Newman. Melissa 

56. 205. 366. 367. 393 
Newsome. Debbie 362 
Nevrth. Ryan 87 
Newton. Bill 354 
Nevirton. Ryan 159 
Niarchos, Michael 389 
Nichols. Chns 62. 240 
Nichols. Jerome 17 
Nicolaisen, Alyssa 62 
Nicolas, Chirs 95 
Niemiec. Kathenne 240 
Niswander. Knsta 78. 224 
Nixon, Pat 376 
Noftle, Ronald 372 
Noftsinger. Sarah Kate 298. 300 
Nogay, Kirsten 78 



Play Time 



Enriching the quahty of Ufe for the students, faculty, and staff of Wake Forest University by providing for men and 
women a variety of sports and fitness activities in which to participate during both spring and fall semesters was the mission 
of the Campus Recreation office. 

As the years have passed, entering students have become more and more health conscious. With the option of being 
a part of an intramtu-al or club team, doing 
aerobics, or just having access to the sports 
equipment at almost any time of day gives 
students a chance to stay active and 
physically fit. 

The organized activities that 
campus recreation offered covered a range 
of interests. Aerobics, aquatics, intramural 
sports, club sports, and outdoor pursuits 
were the bases of these interests. 

Participation in intramurals has 
continued to grow. There were over 700 
basketball games played duiing the spring 
semester. Once the new fitness and 
aerobics center is completed, participation 
in such activities as intramural basketball 
is expected to grow even more. -Caroline 
Beavers 




429 



One of the newest club sports was Club Rugby. Intramurals and club sports 
provided students with a way to exercise and have fun with friends while 
competing for a number one position and possible title. 



0) 

■o 

c 



Norris, Krislen 40, 224. 393 
Norrls. Lee 112 
Norris. Russel 159. 240 
North. KristieE 153, 205, 372 
Norton. Andrew 240 
Norton. Will 240 
Novitsky. Mark 159 
Numbers, Robert!, il 224, 389 
Nupp, Josh 159, 205 
Nykun, Jodi 206 



Oak, Nancy 362 

Oakes, Barbee M 358 

Obrecht, Sarah 108, 207 

O'Connell. Brendan 63 

O'Connor. Laura 79. 207 

ODoherty. Sinead 166.256.257 

Odom. Dave 77. 315. 354 

O'Donnell. Bnghid 22 

ODonnell. Joshua 389 

Ogle. Dame! 203. 207 

O'Gorman. Farrell 366 

O'Kane. Knsten 240 

O'Kelley Robert 77. 315 

Okuyama. Yumi 129. 150 

Old Gold and Black 8. 193. 203. 242 

Oliver. Abbie 79. 224 

Oliver. Louis 159 

Olsen. Kyle 127 

Olson. Markus 240 

Omega Psi Phi 143. 145 

One Accord 73. 170, 171 

Orchestra 109 

Orman, Luke 349, 350 

Orser. Emily 207. 367 

Orser. Paul N 14. 358 

Osberg. Carl 52 

Osch«/ald. Jenna 57 

Oseroff-Varnell. Dee 362 

Ossowski. Kathryn L 86. 372. 393 

Otfinoski. Tyler P 207 

OToole. Ashley 109 

OToole. Brendan 224. 362 



Overing. Gillian 366 
Overly Kathleen 240 
Overstreet. Leslie E 206 
Overstreet, Tyler 32. 57. 240 
Owens, Helen 57. 240 



Pace. Kathenne 57 
Pace. Wilson 109 
Padron-Berme|o. Violeta 397 
Padula. William 207 
Page. James 386 
Palma. Michael C 87. 207, 372 
Palys. Stefan 224 
Pandolfo, Cristina 207 
Panhellenic Council 206 
Pantera, Kestrin 207 
Parent, Anthony 396 
Panchuk, Stephanie 79, 207 
Pansh, Julie 57, 396 
Parker, Christine 84. 206. 393 
Parker. Drew 257 
Parker. Jay 131 
Parker, Kathenne 131. 207 
Parker. Nathan 207 
Parker. William J 224 
Parks. Lauren 224 
Parks. Stephanie 224. 393 
Parrella. Bran 207 
Parry. Phillip Vaughan 372 
Paschal. Jennifer 79 
Patel. Milesh 150 
Patel. Neha 150. 207 
Palnck. Valene 224. 367 
Patten. Patch 159 
Patterson. Nicole 79. 240 
Patterson. Perry 389 
Paul. Alen Levicki 360 
Pavlis. Stephanie 240. 364 
Payne. Jeremiah 207 
Peacock. Lesley 206. 360 
Pearce. Alexander 389. 393 
Pearson. LaTisha 310 
Pearson. Sarah C 224 



Peeler, TJ 78 

Peer Health Educators 229 

Peete. Hillary 78 

Pelletier. Millie 78 

Pep Band 17 

Perea. Elena 224. 396 

Perez. Elizabeth 79. 360 

Perkins. Stephen 224. 328. 396 

Perncone. Phil 370 

Perry. Brian 257 

Perry. Mane 78. 240 

Perry. Mark 17 

Peters. Meghan 57. 240 

Peterson. Justin R. 397 

Pfaff. Betsy 7. 129. 150 

Pfaff, Kathenne E 22, 207 

Pfeiffer, Robert 159, 207 

Pfeister, Joseph R, 207 

Pham, Bailey 207, 367 

Phi Beta Chi 54, 55 

Phi Mu 56, 76 

Phillipp, Rick 328 

Phillips, Ashley 240 

Philosophy 392 

Phipps, Manah C 207, 372 

Physics 386 

Pi Beta Phi 

52, 53. 62. 76, 86. 90. 160 
Pi Kappa Alpha 75. 158. 159 
Picard. Joseph 115. 257 
Pickar. Sarah 78 
Pickett. Matthew 386 
Pico-Argel. Jesus 397 
Piechert. Adam 159 
Pieczynski. Courtney 224. 389 
Pigott. Sam 166 
Pinckney. James 75 
Pinckney. Rachelle N 206. 360 
Pinkard. Jennifer 257. 150 
Pinkard. John T 207 
Piper. Glen 366 
Pitt. Steve 159 
Pittman.Will 159 
Plaza. Mike 52 



Plemmons. Robert 360 

Plumblee. Chris 171 

Plumblee. Chnstopher 257 

Poe. Melissa 90. 223 

Poirier. Jessica 226 

Political Science 41. 388 

Pollock. Gregory 32. 159. 389 

Pollock. Rhett 159 

Ponder. Manlyn 131. 240 

Pool. Kathryn Mane 226. 372 

Poole. Alan M. 94. 95. 226. 386 

Popillo. Becky 57 

Porter. Benjamin 207 

Porter. Lynn 207 

Posner. Jessica 207. 217. 393. 396 

Poston. Jillian 207 

Potter. Dennis 48. 52 

Potter. Karen 240 

Potts. Katie 28. 208 

Poupalos. Sarah 257 

Powe. Andrew 32 

Powell. Adnenne 79 

Powell. Amy 208 

Powell. Bingham 49 

Power. Andy 75. 159. 226 

Powers. James 389 

Prado-Lacoste. Veronica 338 

Pratt. Jason 208 

Pratt. Knstin 78 

Pre-Law society 250 

PREPARE 229 

Presbyterian Campus Ministry 150 

Prescott. Jeryl 358. 359 

Presidential Debate 

4. 5. 7. 42. 189. 356. 388 
Presley Michael 258 
Prewett. Amanda 57 
Pnce. Amanda L 226 
Pnce. Cecil 359 
Pnce. David 350 
Price. Enn 226 
Pnce. Lyn 393 
Pnce. Martin 149. 187. 370 
Price. Matt 208 



430 




A Great Addition 

This year began the constmction of the new Student- Athlete Enhancement Center. A 65,000 square foot facility, scheduled to 

be completed in the fall of 2001, was considered to be a welcomed addition to the campus. 

Located on the east end of Kentner Stadium, the facility will contain a new 12,300 square foot Student-Athlete Development 

Han and a 15,000 square foot weight room and exercise space for the general student body. Also included were a practice gym and locker 

rooms for the basketball teams. Space was 
also dedicated to BALANCE, a student-athlete 
outreach program. 

The facility was estimated at 
costing $10.8 milUon. Over $5 million had 
been pledged to the building of the SAEC by 
July 2000. The fund raising goal for the 
building was $7.5 miUion. One innovative 
source of revenue for the center was the seUing 
nf courtside seats that were normally reserved 
lor members of the media. Donors could 
purchase the rights of the seats, but would 
also have to purchase season tickets. 

"What we're saying (with the SAEC) is 
that we care deeply about (student-athlete's) 
academic lives and the prospects they will have 
when they leave Wake Forest," Academic 
Sei-vices director Doug Bland said. 




KS^-liL^: 



Construction on the Student Athletic Enhancement Center proceeded throughout 
the year. The building will house both practice facilities as well as academic 
services offices for the Athletic Department. 



Price, Roger 389 

Pridgen. Laura 56 

Prieto. Marta 208. 338, 389 

Prince. Sean 141, 240 

PritcheR. Hartwell 62 

Proctor. Bryan 226 

Progressive Action Network (PAN) 229 

Project Pumpkin 

9, 70. 71. 72. 73. 229. 250 
Proulx, Maura 85. 226, 367. 380, 381 
Pmett, Andrew 361 
Psychology 367 
Puckett, Jenny 397 
Pugh, Chad 226 
Pujol, Salvador Anton 397 
Pulitzer, Brooke 44, 45 
Pulse. Doug 62 
Pulse. Douglas 62. 393 
Pulse. Douglas Ryan 396 
Purcell. Julie 57 
Putnam, Enc 159 



Q 



Qan, Omar 259 
Quattrucci, LeeAnne 389 
Quimby, Emily 57, 208 
Quiz Bowl 166 



Rackley, Sarah 208, 389, 396 

Radney. Derek 32, 131, 169 

Radomski. Teresa 382 

Rae. James 36 

Rajtar. Jason 208. 360 

Ramsay. Mary 226, 362 

Ramsey, Deborah 127 

Ramsey. Meeghan 396 

Ramsey, Ryan 32. 240 

Randall. J Fielding 240 

Randolph. Lindsey 32. 226 

Rank. Angela 78, 240 

Rastani, Sally 226 

Rathmann, Bne 208 

Raudensky, Jamie 109 

Raver. Todd 62. 226 

Ray. Amy 100 

Raynor. Connne 240 

Read, Nick 33 

Recoulley, Jennifer 56. 226 

Rector. Chnstopher L. 208 

Redick, Thomas 240 

Reese. Marlena 292 

Regan, Enn 300 

Reichs, Brendan 396 

Reid, Brooke 129. 393 

Reid. Renee' 56 

Reidy Elizabeth 240 

Reigle. Alison 226 

Reilly. Chnstopher 54, 150, 259 

Reilly. Elizabeth 208. 389 

Reiners, Gretchen 57, 362 

Reisch, Emily 226 

Rejeski, Jack 376 

Religion 393 

Remington, Emily 79. 226 

Resident Student Association 83 

Rettew. Dasha 83 

Revenaugh, Peter Charles 372 

Reynolds, Amanda 32. 57 

Reynolds. John 83 

Rhee. Chae 208. 389 

Rhee. Pollyanna 49 

Ricci. Mike 138 

Rice. Camnglon 57. 240 

Rice. Sara 367 

Rich, Andrew 388 

Rich. Cassandra C. 208. 393 

Richards. Robert S, 367 

Richards. Ryan 393, 396 

Richardson. Elizabeth 360 

Richardson. Jeff 208 

Richardson. Julie 209 

Richardson. Justin 209 

Richardson. Neal 85 

Richman. Charles 367 



Richwine, Jennifer 169 

Ridd. Katie 292 

RIdout. Lauren 57 

Rieg, Amber 362 

Riemer, Justin 226, 399 

Rigby. Kathenne 131. 259 

Riggs. Ellen 11. 240 

Rigsby. Andy 74. 112. 114 

Rigsby, Ember 170, 171. 226 

Riley. Patnck 52. 83 

Rill. Karen E 49, 209 

Ringwood, Lorna 259 

Ritchie, Heather 78 

Robbins, A,B. 298, 300 

Roberts, Karen 148, 209, 367, 393 

Roberts. Kathenne 78, 112, 115, 259 

Robertson, Alston 78. 209, 362 

Robie, Elizabeth 370 

Robinette. Elizabeth 226. 393 

Robinson. Jennifer 396 

Robinson, Ken 370 

Robinson, Ketarah 129. 144 

Robinson. LaChina 310 

Robinson. Maria 142 

Robinson, Stephen 360 

Roby. Elly 79 

Rock, John 209 

Rodes, James III 258 

Rodnguez. Mana 397 

Roeck. Stacy 297. 298, 299, 300 

Roeckeman, Jill 131. 209. 393 

Rogan. Randy 362 

Rogers. Caleb 32. 171.226 

Rogers. Samantha 259 

Rolle, Chns 71 

Rollins. Ivory 144 

Romance Languages 397 

Romo. Leticia I. 397 

Romond. Leah 56 ~ 

Roper, Karen 367 

Rork. Goerge 62 

Rose, Jess 56 

Rose, Katheryn 148, 149. 396 

Rose, Laura 78 

Rose, Rebecca 127 

Rosenband, Andy 307 

Rosenblatt. Susannah 240. 242 

Rosiek. Caroline 166 

Ross. Kelly 240 

ROTC 387 

Rotter. Sofia 109. 118. 119. 259 

Rowell, Candra 131 

Rubright, Allyn 32. 124. 226, 380, 381 

Rubright, Jim 159 

Rueth, Amy 78. 240 

Rushing. Lindsey 240 

Ruth. Emily 292 

Rutherford, Kathryn 226. 367 

Rutland, Carissa 171.242.346 

Rutledge. Adam 236. 237. 307 

Ryan. Bill 386 

Ryan. David 87 

Ryan. Enk 109. 226. 389 

Ryan. Lisa T 372 

Ryan. Tucker 209 

Ryder. Matthevvi 389 



Sahajdack. Jill 57, 243, 245 
Sailer III. John 52. 243 
Sailers. Emily 100. 101 
Salstrom. Sandra 32. 49, 226. 389 
Salvatore. Steven Philip 372 
Sams. Courtney 259 
Sams. Jessica 57. 243 
Samuel. David 209 
Sancilio. Kelly 79. 209 
Sandra Indacochea 372 
Sands. Amber 56 
Sanford. Maya 129 
Sanhueza, Mana Teresa 397 
Santilli. Pamela 209 
Sarteschi. Joseph 389 
Sasser. Loren 243 
Saulniers. Cat 226 



Saunders. Doug 259 

Saunders. Wiggy 307 

Scales. William 131. 143 

Scannell. Matt 97 

Scarborough. Katie 57 

Scarff. Jonathan 226, 380. 381 

Schaaf. Dan 54 

Schavey, Knstie 259 

Schell, Blake 258 

Scherb. Ryan 89, 259 

Scheuermann, Dennis 386 

Schiller, Bnan 63, 209, 370 

Schipper. Thomas 87 

Schinllo. James 367 

Schlappnzzi. Annie 243 

Schmid. Kurt 307 

Schmidt. Ashley 226 

Schmidt. Courtney 209 

Schmidt. Julia 78 

Schmidt. Phillip 209 

Schmitter. Kristin 79 

Schmitz. Katrina 57 

Schneider, Elizabeth S. 226 

Schneider Jennifer 150, 242 

Scholl. Ryan 210 

Schranz. Karoly 105 

Schubert, Mananne 359 

Schuh, Jamie 54, 127, 131 

Schuh, Lee 210 

Schultz, Anna 57, 210. 367 

Schulz. Kathryn 210 

Schumacher. Matt 259 

Schurer. Norbert 366 

Schutt. Gregory 259 

Schwartz. Micah 210. 362 

Schweller. Russell 366 

Scolnick. Jessica 78. 211 

Scott. Antwan 77 

Scott, R Fell 191 

Scott, Latanya 129. 144. 210 

Scott. Matthew 226 

Scully. Kendall 78. 210 

Seal, Christopher 259 

Seale, Jamal 307 

Seaman, Katherine 243 

Sears. Chns J. 48, 210 

Sears, Richard D 388 

Seay, Mary Bonner 123, 125 

Secrest Artists Senes 105 

Seedorf, Scott 87 

Seely, Heather 210, 362, 393 

Seidensticker, Anne 259 

Sellars. Courtney 370 

Sellner. Daniel 210 

Semmes. Rebecca 22 

Senecal. Lisa 300 

Senges. Ken Anne 79. 243 

Senter. Drew 54 

Senter, William 226 

Sepanski, Sara 367 

Serageldin. Ramy 211 

Seta, Catherine 367 

Setterlin, Elizabeth 48, 243 

Sevin. Natalie 109, 129, 258 

Sewell, Christen 259 

Shaffer, Kristen 210. . 310. 396 

Shah. Tanvi 243 

Shannon. Jamelle 145 

Shantz. Michael 226. 360. 389. 396 

Shapiro, Will 62 

Shaw, Brian 63 

Shaw, Jason 210 

Shaw, Jessica 259 

Shaw, Sara Janet 226, 372 

Shaw, Summer 346 

Shelton, Deborah 243 

Shelton, Jennie 292 

Shelton, Mason 166 

Shenk. Lynne 292 

Shenoy. Nandana 226 

Shepard. Chns 350 

Shepherd. Leigh Anne 210 

Sheridan. Judith K, 7, 22. 210. 372 

Sherman. Meredith 57 

Shermeta, Andrew 210 

Sherriff, Mark 54, 226 



Shernll. Martine 396 




Shi. Yong-Han 242 




Shields. Elizabeth 78 




Shields. Melissa 




367. 393. 396 




Shields, Sara E 211 




SHIFT 82, 83, 144 




Shihadeh, Maggie 78 




Shirk. Lacey 57 




Shivers. Sarah 210. 370 




Shock. Jacqueline 226 




Shoemaker. Josh 77 




Shuler Jennifer 372 




Siavelis. Peter 388 




Sides Jr. Bill 358 




Siemon. Scott 210 




Sigal, Gale 366 




Sigma Chi 




58. 75. 86. 87. 89 




Sigma Nu 62, 79 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 




76. 89. 90 




Sigma Pi 70. 75. 161. 195 




Sigma Tau Delta 366 




Sign Language Club 234 




Sikorski, Anne 231, 243 




Silman, Miles 372 




Simmons, Donna 392 




Simmons, Samantha 259 




Simonelli, Jeanne 370 




Simons. Sean L 243 




Simpson, Andrew 328 




Simpson. Jane 48 




Simpson. Mike 62 




Simpson. Robert 124 




Simson, Phillip 259 




Sinclair, Scott 292 




Singleton. Debbie 370 




Singleton. Paul 350 




Sinnett. John 159 




Sisco. Nathan 243. 350 




Slater Thomas 74 




Small. Eulena 210 




Smalletz. Cindy 




83, 153, 228 




Smallwood, Stacy 210 




Smidt, Julia 115 




Smith. Aubrey 259 




Smith, Blake 155, 258 




Smith. Brooks 259 




Smith. Charlotte 




56, 210, 389 




Smith, Chns 159 




Smith. Derek 




166. 167. 211 




Smith, Duval 159 




Smith, Earl 370 




Smith. J, Howell 396 




Smith. Jane 149 




Smith. Joanna 57. 124 




Smith. John 48 




Smith. Kathenne 388, 389 




Smith. Kelly 228. 364 




Smith. Laura C. 259. 367 




Smith. Lucian 




131, 155, 243 




Smith. Roch C, 397 




Smith. Ross 362 




Smith. Ryan 210 




Smith. Shanda 382 




Smith. Shannon 259 




Smith. Tanis 78 




Smith. William 372 


451 


Smithson. Heidi 56 


Smitz. Rebecca 40 


ilir"%'7i~~ 


Snow, Jennifer 210 


^ImKMV 


Snyder, Alexandra 243 


SRw 


Snyder, Amanda 259 


t^^^lt— 


Snyder, Jill 346 


^ 


Snyder, Kristin 259 


nde 


Socrates, Aileen 


139. 210. 362, 396 




Soils, Kevin 153, 228 




Solorzano, Jose 52 




Solorzano, Josh 83 




Somerville, Monica 




32, 129, 258 





Foundation 
Donation 



On November 3, President Thomas K. Hearn formally 
accepted the second largest donation in university history. Jock 
Tate, the president of the Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation, and 
trustee Hubert Humphrey made the donation. 

The foundation will annually give three percent of its income 
to the university starting July 2002. The donation was made 
in order to provide more scholar-ships for middle-income students 
in North Carolina. The gift if the equivalent of a $15 million 
lump sum given to the university's endowment. Thirty-five 
percent of the money will be assigned to the Joseph G. Gordon 
and Nancy Susan Reynolds scholarships which are awarded to 
underrepresented and merit-based applicants, respectively. 
According to President Thomas K. Hearn, twenty percent of 
the money will be earmarked for prominent young professors 
which will be divided between faculty stipends for ten professors 
and two new Reynolds professorships. 

"We as a foundation are pleased to invest in the formation 
of young lives and ultimately in the future of our state and 
region," said Tate. The Joseph G. Gordon Scholarships and the 
Nancy Susan Reynolds scholarships will benefit from this 
donation. These scholarships were started by this foundation. 
- Caroline Beavers & Robert Numbers 



-1- 




The Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation added a $15 million 
donation to the $63 million it has already donated. The 
donation will be given to the university over a series of 
years with about $1.2 million donated each year. 



Sommers, Erin McGeehan 180. 181, 

210 
Songaila, Darius 229, 318 
Sonntag, David 389 
SOUL 129 
Spaak, Erin 259 
Spain, Nona 79 
Spanos, John 87 
SPARC 22, 23 
Sparl<man, Joanna 354 
Spaulding, Jaime 52 
Spinelli. Trevor 153 
Spires, John 210, 367 
Spivey, Jon 63, 228 
Spradlin, Kathryn 210. 396 
Spruil, Nicl<laus 143 
Snnivasan. Umha 360 
St.Gerard, Vanessa 362 
Stackhouse, Britton 57, 346 
Stafford, Ben 303. 305, 306, 307 
Stafford, Marcia 56, 212 
Stalans, Ashlei 79 
Stallings, John David 54, 259 
Starkey, Howard W 212 
Starling, William G 358 
Starnes, Amy 212 
Starr, Alexa 289 
Starren, Bryan 159, 228 
Steele. Nikki 78, 212 
Steele, Suzanne 54, 55, 212, 372, 

393 
Steere, Ben 49. 396 
Steffey Jay 212 
Stem, Christina 367 
Stem, Sarah 57 
Steinhauer, Gary 52 
Steinhilber, Scott 212 
Stellmg, Kathleen 57 
Stephens, Kelley 166, 167 
Stephens, Nan 372 
Sternberg, Pete 159 
Sternlieb, Lisa 366 
Stetler, Caroline S 338, 339 
Stevens, Ian 83, 129 
Stevens, Tracy 259 
Stevens, William Todd 212 
Stewart. Kendra 129. 242 
Stewart, Kristen 79, 171. 212 
Stewart, Loraine 362 
Stewart, Nathaniel 32, 127 
Stewart, Tara 127 
Stick, Sarah Wells 228 
Stilmar, Scott 95 
Stionopolous, Spiro 159 
Stokes, Kellsey 131 
Stokes, Macon 131 
Stone. Enc 367 
Stone, John 350 
Stonemetz, Shey 243 
Storey Jen 212 
Stormmger. Sarah 228 
Strayer, Shelby 78 
Street. Brandyn 212. 367, 393 
Strickland, Tracy 32, 228, 396 
Strimer, Rebecca 212, 370 
Stroupe, Jane 135 
Student Government 32. 
42, 189. 193, 197 
Student Union 33 
Student-to-student 203 
Stump, Jacob 389 
Sturdivant, Katheryn 57 
Sturdivant. Kathryn 228, 362 
Sturgis, Forest 166 
Stutz, Kristen 243 
Stylianopoulos, Spiro 212 
Sudderth, Anna 259 
Sullivan, B.J., 122, 123 
Sullivan, Lauren 259 
Summers, Ashley Victona 372 
Sumner, Brian T 212, 389, 393 
Supplee, Margaret Smith 396 
Susi, Alan 350 
Sutika, Knstin 213 
Sutton, Elodie 73, 127 
Sutton, Thomas 213, 396 



Svolos, Nicole 57 
Swam, Chritine E 397 
Swaminathan, Aditya 213 
Swanson, Erin 57 
Swartz, Arthur 34 
Swartzentruber, Elaine 393 
Swasim, Hewitt 109 
Swofford. Robert 372 
Szejner, Cyndi 243 



Taflan, Katie 56, 243 
Taggart, Emily 297, 300 
Taikoza 150, 151 
Tallent, Ryan 260 
Talley, Matt 213 
Tann. William 143 
Tanna, Neel 213 
Tannery, Eve 57 
Tapping, Roger 105 
Tanyal, Somya 393 
Tarte, Kendall B. 397 
Tarver. Mike 153 
Tate. Jenny 380, 381 
Tatta, Anjali 78 
Taylor, Cameron Kluth 360 
Taylor, Carter 79 
Taylor, Colby 260 
Taylor, Crystal 54, 55, 243 
Taylor. Dean 32, 242 
Taylor, Joseph 147. 171 
Taylor, Kevin 213 
Taylor, Tom 376 
Teague, Mark 73 
Tealdi. Casey 260 
TedDeVos 350 
Tedford. Beth 73 
Teeter, Laura 22. 228, 399 
Tejan, Sarah 57, 260 
Templeton, Julia 79, 213 
Temporary Repneve 73, 147 
Tennant, Phillip Roy 372 
Tetnck, Tyler 159, 228 
Thatcher, Margaret 28 
Theisen, Daniel 213, 389 
Theta Chi 70, 90 
Tholand, Stephanie 56, 228 
Thom, Alena 300, 301 
Thomas. Aaron 303, 307 
Thomas, Brent 10, 228 
Thomas, Caroline 78, 243 
Thomas, Lindsey 260 
Thomas, Stan 360 
Thomas. Warren 87, 260 
Thompson, Derrick 143 
Thompson. Harold 350 
Thompson. Hillary 394, 395 
Thompson, Hunter 62 
Thompson, Kadi 78, 396 
Thompson, Kathryn 393 
Thompson, Lauren 213 
Thompson, Matt 307 
Thornton. Elizabeth A 228 
Thorpe, Skip 300 
Three to Four Ounces 197 
Throop. Rachel 57, 213 
Thunfors, Peter A, 213,367 
Thupar, Rahul 159 
Thurber, Jason 396 
Thurman, Josh 350 
Thurston. David 213 
Tilghman, Meda 360 
Tillman. Heather 260 
Tillotson, Stephen 213 
Tinney Qionna Mariel 32. 372 
Tise, Roger 62, 127, 213, 389 
Titus, Harry 396 
Tobaben, Heidi 149, 228, 229 
Todd, Rebecca W 372 
Toler, Mana 144 
Toney Lauren Kay 228, 360 
Tong. Carmen 109, 243 
Toole, Ashley 79 
Toomey, Daniel 214 
Toure, Kadi 247 
Tower, Ralph 376 



Trammell. Alan 

118. 141, 215, 389, 393 

Trautwein, Barbara 118 

Tressler, Jaime 215, 292 

Triplette, Stacey 215, 367, 393, 396 

Troy, Kevin 389 

True, Ashley 78 
' Tucker. Gary 260 

Tully, Erin 243 

Tunstall. Dionne 128, 129, 145 

Turnage, Kate 15 

Turnbull. Elizabeth 395 
.Turner, Bethany 57, 367, 396 
I Turner, Maria-Encarna Moreno 397 

i Turner, Rachel 78 
Turner, Samuel J 22, 215. 372 
Twiddy, Ross 215 
Tymann. Tom 350 
f Tyson, Andre 122 
Tyson. Caroline 228 



u 



Udvan. Matt 350 



Vadodana. Chitranjan B 360 

Valbuena, Olga 366 

Valencia, Carlos 397 

Valenti, Enn Patncia 214, 360. 386 
f Van De Merwe, Oliver 215 
! Van, Lauren Alstyne 56 
( Van, Mansa Hoeven 215 
i Van Zandt, Rebecca 78, 
228. 239, 367 

Vanatta, Cathenne 79,243. 310 

Vanderford. Thomas 214 

Varghese. Roshan 131. 243 

Vargochik. Matthew 228 

Vartughian. Rob 307 

Veach. Laura 362 

Veazey. William 242 

Vecere. Dale 260 

Veenstra. Rebecca 346 

Venable, Chnstine LeAnn 243, 372 

Venice 390 

Venit. Kathryn 215 

Venuti. Rachel 367 

Verga. Matthew 215 

Vernon. Stephie 243 

Vertical Horizion concert 99 

Vertical Honzon 96 

Veselick. Alyssa 260 

Vest. Mike 354 

Vestal. Tim 127 

Vey. Carrie G 78, 372 

Vick. Stephanie 127. 260 

Vidaurreta. Rafael 77. 214, 319 

Vidovich. Jay 307 

Vielguth. Dayton 131 

Villagomez. Cynthia 396 

Vinsant. Vanessa 78. 381 

Vinson. Laura 83. 243. 372 

Vis. Kyle 260 

Vitti, Ahcia M, 397 

Vitti, Antonio C 397 

Vo, Lili 79 

Vodenichar. Andnanne 57 

Vogler. Jane 386 
I Voigt. Shayna 228 

Volunteer Service Corps 
23. 70. 201. 248 

Von Herbulis. Jess 99 

Von Herbuhs, Jessica 33.99.215 

Voorhees. Kyle 228 
f Vorselen. Melissa 215 

Votta. Knstin 215 

Vu.Tuyet 150 



w 



WILD 89 

Wachter. Michelle 57. 362 
Wade. Chnsty 171 
Wade. Enn 384. 385 
Wagner. Jordan 228 
Wait Chapel 



2. 5. 38. 41. 42. 45. 47. 135 
Wake Forest Debate program 182 
WAKE TV 40. 185. 203.247.255 
Waldron, Valene 346 
Walker. Barbara G, 358 
Walker. David 158 
Walker. Gretchen 56 
Walker. Jayne 215 
Walker, Jennifer 346 
Walker. Rachel 228 
Walker. William 367 
Walker. Dave 52 
Wallace. Greg 62 

Wallace III. Kenneth C 87.214.389 
Wallace. Kara 215 
Walters. Emily 78. 260 
Walters. Hope 124. 228. 367 
Walthall. Julia 260 
Wandke. Laura 260 
Wanner. Brent 342 
Ward. Chnstie 215 
Ward. Ellen 78. 243 
Ward. Sarah 109. 260 
Ware. Patnck 243 
Warfield. Whitney 57 
Warne. Meganne 109 
Warren, Jennifer 79. 160. 215 
Washam. Elizabeth 171. 244. 346 
Washburn. Richard 389 
Washington. Cindora 36 
Washington. Fairley 78. 215 
Waters. Anne 57 
Waters. Wesley 215 
Watkins. Angela T 83. 260 
Watkins, Jennifer 396 
Watkins, Lindsey 57, 389 
Watkins, Ronald 13 
Watlington. Shenika 215 

Watson. Clint 214. 389 

Watson. Tracy 55. 215 

Watton. Annie 57 

Watts. Enc 362 

Watts. Sarah 396 

Wayne. Julie 367 

Wayne-Thomas. Mary 382 

Weaver. David 370 

Webb. Chnstopher 159.244 

Webb. Matt 147. 289 

Webb. Meghan 300 

Webb. Ty 147 

Webber. Kate 78 

Webster. Jordan 389 

Weigl. Peter 372 

Weigle. Grace 261 

Weinburg. Joanna 122, 125 

Weiner, Jon 159 

Weir. Laura 215 

Weisman. Kevin 261 

Welch. Kevin 215 

Welch. Ruth 386 

Welder. Kathy 372 

Weller. Lisa 382 

Wellman. Melissa 57, 215 

Wellman, Ronald D, 358 

Wellons, Lizzie 78 

Wells, Adam 109 

Wells, Byron R 397 

Wells, Trey 215 

Wells, Bill 87 

Welsh, Helga 388, 391 

Wendel, Adralyn 346 

Wendell, Enn 393 

Wendell, Preston 87 

Wendell, Richard P 372 

Werhane, Patncia H 34 

Werrenrath, Enc 52 

Wesley Foundation 203 

Wesolowski, Anne Mane 367 

West, Colin 396 

West, Derek 147 

West, Robert 366 

Westendarp. Cooper 87 

Westlake. Emily 57 

Westmoreland. Michael 127. 216 

Whalen. Adam 216 

Whalen. Dave 184. 185 



Whaples. Robert 166. 167. 389 

Wheeler. Gary 261 

Whelan. Jennifer 131 

Whillhoit. David 380 

Whitacre. Andrew 362 

Whitaker. Samuel 216. 360 

White. Beth 216 

White. Bnan 261 

White. Emma Jane 125 

White. Jeremiah 304. 305. 306. 307 

White. Lawson 52. 57. 261 

White. Mane Palmer 372 

White, Michael 216 

White, Roland 131 

White, Suzanne 88, 261 

Whitehead. Amanda 244 

Whitehead. Mana 292 

Whitenack. Melissa 56 

Whiteside. Janae 310 

Whitley. M Stanley 397 

Whitley. Robin 56. 216 

Whitley. Ryan 54 

Whitney. Laura 261 

Whyte. Marc 159 

Wickart. Kevin 307 

Wickerham. Megan 79. 216 

Wieneke. Knstin 244 

Wiles. Philip Kickliter 350. 372 

Wiles. Sarah 15, 261 

Wilfong. Chad 342, 343 

Wilhoit, David 381 

Wilkerson. Jack E 359, 376 

Wilkerson. Richard 22, 62, 244 

Wilkins. Tina 261 

Wilkinson. Casey 261 

Willhoit. David 54. 244. 380, 381 

Williams, Alan 396 

Williams. Alexandra 22, 23, 78, 206, 
216, 362 

Williams, Branalyn 129, 131. 216 

Williams, Branston 350 

Williams, Buck 342 

Williams. Jessica 32. 244 

Williams. Jonathan 360 

Williams. Kate 108. 109 

Williams. Lisa 216. 362 

Williams. Lutrell 131 

Williams. Margaret 57. 228. 362 

Williams. Quintin 17 

Williams. Tim 92 

Williams. Ursula 142. 244 

Williams. Tim 63 

Williamson. Julie 79. 244 

Williard. Cameron 79. 160. 216 

Willingham. Jonathan 244. 364 

Willsey. Gregory 393 

Willson. Julie 360. 396 

Wilson. Amy 78 

Wilson. David 150. 240. 241. 244 

Wilson. Edwin G. 359 

Wilson. Emily 396 

Wilson. Mary Craig 78 

Wilson, Matthew 389 

Wilson, Rebecca 261 

Wilson. Sarah 57 

Wiltz. Michael 216 

Winchell. Megan 367 

Winkel. Rachel E 367 

Winstead. Kathenne 

298. 299. 300. 301 

Winters. Aaron 364. 385. 393 

Wirsul. Sarah 56 

WISE 149. 228 

Wiseman. Erin 57 

Witzig. Chnstie 150. 244 

Wogaman. Philip 41 

Wolf. Lauren 261 

Wolf, Peter 62. 216 

Wolfing. Jessica 79. 228. 360 

Women's Initiative Support Empower- 
ment (WISE) 229 

Wood. Adam 261 

Wood, Pia 166, 359 

Wood, John 389 

Wood, Kevin 197 

Woodall, Elizabeth 57, 216 



Woodall, Ned 370 
Woodard, Sharon 376 
Woodin, Cheryl 122 
Woodlee. Will 83 
Woodlieff. Katie 171. 244 
Woodnng. Jenna 367 
Woods. Brooke 217 
Woodsman. Jennifer 

78. 261 
Wooldridge. Chnstina 389 
Woolley. Anita 32, 362, 385 
Worley. Anna 217 
Worley. Benjamin 261 
Wray. Laura 

228. 367. 396 
Wray. Sarah 367. 393 
Wrege. Ann 217, 367, 393 
Wnght, Chad A. 217 
Wnght, Corey 217 
Wnght, Jeff 63 
Wynne, Jennifer 

217, 367, 382 
Wynne. Sarah Ann 244 



Xie, Jianbin 360 



Yablonsky. Knssy 57. 217 
Yakaitis. Elizabeth 17. 261 
Yancey. Joseph R 217.372 
Yarboro. Seth Robert 372 
Yates. Andy 48 
Yelton. Stephanie Lawrence 

310 
Yoder. Chris 342 
Yopp. Mark 367 
York. Benjamin 171. 217 
York. Chnstopher 389 
Young. Audrey 131 
Young. Evan 159 
Young. Hillary 244 
Young. Kathenne 57, 261 
Young, Marcus 87 
Young. Mary 393 
Yount, Lindsay Shuford 57, 

372. 393 
Yurkutat, Lindsay 127, 131 



Zadik. Connne 112. 217 
Zazworsky, Jessica 57 
Zeyl, Professor Clifford 214 
Zick, Kenneth A. 5, 359 
Zigrossi. Eve-Mane 57 
Zile, Jennifer Ann 228.372 
Zimmerman. Enka 217 
Zimmerman. Lindy 244 
Zink. Olivia 217. 389 
Zinn. Jeff 328. 329 
Zipple. Kristin 228. 367 
Zitzmann. Bonnie 78 
Zlatar. Nick 307 
Zoesch, Jack 

62, 118. 228 
Zukerman. Eugenia 

105. 107 
Zulick. Meg 362 
Zumbehl. Anne 78 



433 




■I 




under the trees lining the Quad on a warm 
fall day. Since the removal of the chains around the Quad, students 
have taken greater advantage of the open space. 



Alan English 



i 



cvLo 







The 99th edition of The Howler, the yearbook of Wake Forest University, was 
produced by the staff of The Howler. The opinions expressed within are not necessarily 

those of the trustees, administration, faculty, staff or students. The 2001 Howler is 
copyrighted by the Co-Editors-in-Chief. All rights reserved. No portion of this publication 
covered by the copyrights herein, including individual photographs, may be reproduced in 
any form or by any means without prior written permission of one of the Co-Editors-in- 
Chief. The offices of The Howler are located on the fifth floor of the Benson University 
Center. Room 500 with photo staff offices and darkrooms in room 506. All correspondence 
should be addressed to: Howler. Room 500 Benson University Center, Wake Forest 
University, Winston-Salem, NC 27109. Our offices are open daily while classes are in 
session, and can be reached via telephone, fax or e-mail. (336)758-5289(p). (336)758-4889(f) 

or Howler@wfu.edu. 

Printing: Volume XCIX of the Howler contains 448 pages, 64 in four color process and 32 

in spot color, and was printed by Herff Jones, Inc., at their plant located at 9601 Monroe 

Road, Charlotte, NC 28270. Kaye Miller served as the local sales representative while 

Darlene Cooper handled customer service claims. The press run was 2300 copies, and 

were distributed free of charge to students reserving copies the previous spring. 

Photography: Carl Wolf Studio, Inc., of Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania took all underclass 

and fourth-year portraits. Most color as well as black and white film was developed by 

CWS, scanned for digital output, and burnt to a compact disk before being returned to our 

offices. Photos submitted by patrons, parents or near deadlines were developed by 

PhotoLab. Inc., University Boulevard, Winston-Salem, NC 27109 and were scanned in- 

house on a HP Scanjet 6300C by Howler staff Cover and Papers: The quarter bound 

leather custom embossed cover (Vibra Tex Matte Black #1065) was designed by Alan 

English and produced by Herff Jones with Krinkle grain and applied 15 Fine Gold 

silkscreen. The lithograph portion contains photography by Ken Bennett and Rick Van 

Veen as well as Pantone Inks 654 and 873. Names were stamped in gold foil. The 

endsheets were printed on Colortext Black paper with a metallic silver ink. The book's 

contents were printed on 80-pound gloss stock and Smyth-sewn. Production: Typesetting 

and page production were completed on IBM.,,^, compatible computers using PageMaker'"" 

6.5+, Photoshop™ 6.0, Microsoft Word™, PhotoAlbum™ 1.14 and Illustrator™ 7.0. All 

pages were fully paginated in-house and proofed on a Minolta QMS Magicolor™ 6100 then 

packages for submission on compact disk. Fourth-year portrait photos were labeled an 

submitted to the plant following standard methods. Theme and Design: The XCIX 

Editorial Board jointly developed the theme concepts and related spin-offs. The Editorial 

Board developed the section designs and overall design elements. Typography: Cover, 

Opening and Closing: ExPonto Regular and Rubino Sans ICG Fill in various weights. 

Division Pages: Vladimir Script, Trajan and NuevaMM in various weights. Body Copy: 

Gentry Schoolbook 12pt, Captions: Franklin Gothic Demi lOpt, Academics: Rubino Sans 

ICG Fill and Helvetica in various weights, Greeks: Broadband ICG and Times in Various 

Weights, Student Life: Parisian and Benguiat in various weights. Organizations: Korinna. 

Garmond and Helvetica in various weights, Athletics: Burweed ICG and Friz Quadrata in 

various weights, People: Lucinda Calligraphy. Assorted faces were used in the production 

of the Presidential Debate section. 



l'^ 



.V. 







'^ 



4> 



liir-' 



fT*^rt"r 




V«J 



<!d!v* 






'*-9^^ 







r 




"i-.-f-.-ri 



"'^'^silBt^^ 




^ 


H^^^B%f/ 9 


HH 




^^ .f*^^9W f ^^lHHIfete^^^ES9IMiMiiH9 


i- 





-/ 




■' -f^X^'i 












/ we loOK back OK 

tkisJ-oruM wc ctx.K sec wk<xt cck 
tvtKtjnlyta.r-tkiikcuhtai.'Wt ? 5^*\' 
^i cohU Kot kayt jrtdidti all ikt onortKKttks wc *f]i\ 
wtrtdrtn to t;K)>rtss oursdyts. l^kromk artiiUc .^ 
)\itci}ii, studtnt orxuKtzatioKS crtaitd tkt T^itaconj 
OK '7'cLmdt jnjtct, and tkrouik htriOKdt arifstk 
jUirs rbidtKt rooms were adomtd m crtrv ussiUc 






WAKKtr. 






Our fridrndnd accomiliskmadi wtrc utt witk 
cdtorcdioK wkiitwt mAPKiaiKti m^ati-hj cm.0M all 
studads OK comjks. 'Wtsaw uclkv epacMilts ojtkis 
SKck cu C\jKdi G-iibkiK, ajrcskwiK wko will ht 
traydiM to ike G-alcacLtos CfslnKdi, a %riyltdtt 
Ksnmv ratrvtdjor KUcrcUfnaeK. 



'Wko cohU kfcyt kkowk wkaf hlk cyoitfut turn ^ 




t 



/ 



our CKdeayors would take, ^jttr tktfirfKt 
3'oowm Codck ^m Cutdwdl ciKd raitKCLtioK of 




m 





J/lau "hajkttUii Comtek "hart Odom,, hvo of our 
ckmihxd citkidkjrna^cLiaj miinKcltrxd echtrio 
trcLKiiUoK. 'M/tcvMmtnUtdtktfttUkockj^ tmm 
OK tktir 7^fmt3^dKr a^jeamhce HKdwisktdwecoHtd 
kjcve dme tkt scLm.tfdr haskttkdi. Ok tkt ^ornKi 
djtktjkld, wttccvt our kat. 

Z-KiitkttKm.tKt is wkut wt caynchr^ but wt 
rutirtd Ktore tkcLK we ki^rmiKcdfor. OMoiKt 
ratarckjrdjtcts anisbid^ ahncid irpji lead ki id 
dl corMTx vftkt eartk, wketker itwai m tkt 3^tow 
d-ioiue dj'VieKKcL, tke TdkAijnorau Ik ^clicik or 

Just kere m 'WiKitdK- SdeKi. 

We ko^e tkaijoH kare enj&yed ikSs :Hdwler as 

. nKckajwee)^o^j€djHttiKtittdu:tkerjdr^dK. SiKd 
remtmoer tkat kd wjitter wLerevsH are^vdH are 

J>art oj-atreater Tdmm. 




-SIUk Emlisk 




[^ihL 








vrwA 




/ 




.^^ 



./-*• 



-<^. 



.1^ t" 






I 



^^SP 



■ ^•-5^-."• --■ 



W'^^m^n 






^7^ 



v' 






>fe 



«^/^v^ 



iMi 



^ihWi^i^^i^